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Full text of "The Massachusetts collegian [microform]"

II. A. C. Library 



©ie Massachusetts Cblleaian 



VOL. XLX 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, WEDNESDAY, SKPTKMBKK 20. 1939 



Z IS* 



NO. i 



NO TEMPORARY 
OFFICERS FOR 
CLASS OF 1943 

Larry Reagan, Senate President, 

Announces Change in 

Election Rules 



ADDRESS OPENING CONVOCATION 



TO PICK COMMITTEE 



Three Men, Two Women Will 

Conduct Preliminary 

Business 



No preliminary freshman elections 
will be held this year, according r 




229 MEN, 111 WOMEN ARE 
ENTERED IN CLASS OF 1943 



Monday's Registration Lists 340 Freshmen; Complete Week of 

Activities Now Underway for Frosh with Tests, Sing, 

Bonfire, Reception and Elope Pull 



338 STUDENTS MAKE "a'...vtomok.«.w 
SPRING DEAN'S LIST A, at" ***£% MS"*" 

A I Ir/vk 



Twtneyt Named in 90-100 Group 

to 'Boost Average Over <><lk-,al count at the Deans office 

a recent Mmouncairont'by tha^Senate •'resident Hugh P. Baker (left) and Dean William L. Machmer (right) who First Semestei 



following a meeting last night. Razoo »*«** ,hi * afternoon at the first convocation of the college year 

Night will take place October 6 or 

13. As usual, the Frosh Sing will he . __ r*Q|-v |r , r« , ^ , fll/CC 

gin Monday and last through Friday. AK I I KUJLLl VjlVLiJ 

With the preliminary freshman elec- __ - _,_, XJCIa/ CVUIDIX 

t ions eliminated, three freshmen boys j\ A 1 t INtiW LA 111 151 1 
and two freshman girls are to tram 



act preliminary business. They will be Fe( , era ] ]» e lj e f Agencv l'll.wMlts 
elected from a list of 15 freshmen 1(;3 VVorkS Rated Highly 



by Prof. Waugh 



who will be nominated from the Mm i 
by the entire freshman student body. 

Kazoo Allocation of L63 lithographs, etch 

In order to prevent a repetition o" fogs, woodblocks, and other prints to 
last year's omission, Razoo Night has state College from the Federal 
been set for either October fi or tho Treasury Relief Art Project was an 
following Friday. The Senate, which is nouneed this week by the adn.inis- 
in charge of this annual sophomore- i tration. 

freshman event, thus hopes to over-, « Some () f these," according to Pre- 
coma a possibility of bad weather, j (euQf emeritus Fran k A. Waugh, 
Postponed several times because ran. j chairman f the Fine Arts Council 
or bad grounds, last year's Razoo j of the Cm i eKe , » are done by men of 
Night never took place. The popular ; estabUsm . (i reputation, such as Louis 
traditional battle between the two j Lobowk . k .William Gropper , and Don 
classes was annually attended by p reeman 



iarge crowds, and this year's is ex- 
pected to attract even more inter- 
est. 

Frosh Sing 

The Maroon Key will again conduct 



the Frosh Sing which will start this hibitions and for purposes of mstiuc 



Permanent 

"The pictures will be added to the 
permanent art collection of the col- 
lege and will be used in public ex 



Monday and continue for the follow 
ing four mornings. Instead of the 



tion BS available. Some of the belt 
pictures will be exhibited as one . ,1 



usual time, the Sing will begin with *« regular winter series of art <x 

a roll call at 8:16 a.m., ending at bibita •» Memorial Hall on the eam- 

'".() a.m. Warning the freshman l ,us - 

again, the Maroon Key society stress- As in former years, art exhibits will 

es the urgency of frosh punctuality, be shown in the Library, Wilder Mail. 

While not exactly implying a threat, Memorial Building, ami the I'hys. Ed. 

the Key strongly advises strict ob- Building, and will be reviewed weekly 

servance of this rule. in the Collegian. 

Professors, Like U. S. Senators, 
Can't Agree On Neutrality Act 

Just as the congressmen who will I complete internal self support. Ger- 
Convene at Washington, Thursday, , many has been making steps in this 
Sept. 21 (the anniversary of the Big j direction fur years, hut has neve] 
Wind of 1938) will be unable to agree reached perfection. America is far 
unanimously on a method to keep from being entirely self'-s'ippornng. 
America out of the European »■..•, Dr. Philip Gamble, assistant pro- 
representative professors of the eeo- feasor of Economics, recently return- 
nomics and history department* of the ed from a European tour said, "The 
Massachusetts State College ai Un modification of the neutrality act to 
able t" agree as to whether ihs pres- permit the sale of aims to Great 
ent arms embargo neutrality, oi Britain and France, on a cash an I 
neutrality on a cash and carry (Ma s carry basis, will not determine the 
would be better. entry of the r. s. into the present 

Prof. A. Anderson Mackimniie, head war. Our entry could come with no 
of the Division of Liberal Arts, an.! modification of our present law, or 
professor of History, said that untn without it. <>nly strong determination 

lately he would have favored some to be specific at any COS( will keep 

change in the neutrality laws of the us out of war." 

I . S., perhaps in the direction of Choice of Means 



1943 as new arrivals to the Stall' cam- 

The Dean's list issued this week l ,us flowing registration Monday. 

BhoWfl twenty students in the first Thi ' F»ehman week prog, am for the 

scholarship group for the spring sam- **o«ati M° wiU continue through 

ester of last year. This is an Increase Saturday ending with a rope pun on 

fhe State College Band will hold , lV( ,,. t , H , 1irst s ,, mi . slt , r when only '"'' College Pond. 



HAM) REHEARSAL 



its first rehearsal of the year next 



.[nine students attained averages HI The <!ass includes 22!> men aril 1 1 I 
Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m. in j| )t , qqcj to 100'' trroun women students which makes the ra 

the Memorial Building. „,, , __,_ , , iU _ |tlo of men and women a little betl 



Student manager Douglas Cow- 
ling appeals to all freshmen wh < 
play instruments to attend. All up 
perclassmen who have played in 
the hand are expected to be pres- 
ent. 

Cowling states that the band has 
a heavy schedule, and a limite I 
time in which to rehearse, hence 
it is imperative that work he start- 
ed promptly. 

As in former years, the hand 
will be directed by Frank I*. Far- 
num, of llolyoke. Mr. Farnum has 
directed the Callage Band for a 
number of years. 



than two to one which is shgl.tly 
lower than the total ratio oi 



.!.« 'Ul 



The senior class again led the en- 
tire list with 112 students in the 

three groups. !>7 juniors were placed 

., , ,. r, ., , two and a half to one. 

un the honor list, r rom the class a 

e ,..., .. ~, „ • s i hollowing this afternoons conv.1- 

of l!»4l there were <l and lroin class 

.,,.., .i c „ cation tin- freshmen week will cn- 

BM2 there were 58. 

,, ,. .i e ii tinue mental exams in Bowker ibis 

roll twins is the list as issued hv 
,i r» - /-v«5 afternoon and Ihursdav, a student 

he Dean s Office: .., , 

sing Wednesday night at 7 p.m., a 

l.i.iiin I . 

ISM Claim mass neeting of the Adelphi: Wltll 

CoJ*. K. M., Cowlea, Roldbanr, l>.. Rail, campus talks .and bonfire Tie isil.iy 

Mis,«. Knplinsky. Miss. I.tclaii, Uchenataln, night at 7 p.m.. Friday nigl the 

M.n.iaii. T 11 „n,„im. l ni, Stjefaowaki. annual freshman recaption for new 

IfM claim -,,,,.- 

,,. , , ... „ . students will be he ■" n, lie Mem .»•- 

mil <i, i ial Building with . peivia si -men in- 

Aichihiiiil, Miss <;.. Kiikson, »;., Giahlaf, vited to stay away. Th ■ rope pu'l 

Hi Ml Pava, Smith, B. w., wn.ivn. across the pond ::t 4 p. m Saturday 

I'M.' I iHhH 



NEW RUSHING RULES 
OUTLINED BY MORSE 



DovtaJtua, ftfiaa, VVfim-j'. 
(.imip II 

l«:i!t (lass 

AiM-iim. h, M., Blachoff, Soothe, Miss, Bor 
on, Mi.—. Bri***, Mi—. Iiri--.n, Mi--. Brad] 
Brown, Cadljgan. t'n--i<lv, Ciafoasko, Clapfi 
Miaa, li'L'iait. Baaon, Mi--. Klynn. Mra. 



( "til in in J mi 1'ivt - 1 



SIX NEW MEN ADDED 
TO STATE'S FACULTY 



Booklet with Message From the >•'"•"-" •■• M — '•""" m »< , "^ 11 - , ' 1 " 1 M _ iftr Vlllintr i..,,,,!,,, ,.,.,,,. 

, . ,. , t f 7,., 'ii ,1 ntynn. f^rdon, II I.. ISravaa, r.u»in«w, Mis.. AlajOl lollllg, kllodes, J.lail, 

Interfratermty < ouncil Head Mrg Wer ^ mr ^ ni Mole . 

Out Yesterday head Nam( , (| f(( stall 

A n,i,ed set of rushing rules and TAXATION, FINANCE six new memTerT of the f,ulf. 

a new booklet on the fraternity sys- . . _. , _, ' _________ ___. , i . , - , . - . . , ,,, 

f « a--— «. s, a ., h.« CONFAB SCHEDULED JSS'K t^,*" " k " ! 

and promotion. 



ifznatii n 



been issued this week by the Inter- 

fraternity Council. The new rule.-., 

... , . ,; .. „,..;,, I rogram or ( onierenoe lien is Superseding an earliei app mtnient, 

published in seven sections, contain ■ ' • 

... , , , , . .■ , Announcec hv Dr. ( hat ics the I . S. War Department detailed 

detailed instructions and regulations • ' 

, ,. ,. Kolir ot EC. De|>t. Major Donald A. Noting to he ptofes- 

for the rushing season. ■ * B ' 

-or of military science and taction. 

The councils booklet opens with m..,. ..,,.i, llu ..it ■ t.. v ,•,.,.•,•;,. o mtl /• i . i <-u i \ i 

' waRsacnuseita tax conscious cm- ( olonei ( naries Amory, previously a.- 

an article bv President Hugh P. .,,.,.. v....- i,'...ri.,.,.i ..,.>,..-....,..., i , , ■ , , ., . 

/.en>, .New cngiano ^o\einnient oi- signed here, was ordered withdrawn 

Baker. It has statistics on the c.„ (i( . j;i|s< ;U1(| , „ ,] j , i <: , I -eieiice student.- i„, au,o of illnes... Major Young will 
lege's eleven fraternities, and excerpts ,.,„„.,. M1( ,d w j ( h public finance will have replace Ft. CoL Horace T Aplington 

' an apportunity of learning latest de who has been transferred to Cal 

velojiments in the theory and pnti - fornia. 

t.i<'e of taxation and public financi 

at the fourth annual Conference on 

Current Governmental Problems to 

be hehl here on November 3 and J. 

Arnold D. iinodes a- ins! ru< Un 

John II. Blair as in- ■ Hi 



and from Ohio state University S 
publication "The College Fraternity 
and What It Has to Offer." Closing 
the booklet i- a message from Roy B. 

Morse, president of the tnterfratei 

nity Council. 

Following are the rushing rule.- 
for 1989-1940: 
Section 1. 

a) There shall be closed rushing 
Until Saturday, Sept. 2o, at 2 o'clock, 
at which time the freshmen shall 
[rather at the Mem building. The 
freshmen shall there be delivered a 

few Introductory remarks and then 

divided into groups. One Council 



Five appointments, recently an< 
nounced by President Baker, are :». 
follows: 



The program, announced recent l\ 

by Prof. Charles J. Rohr, in charge . , 

' , . ... , , , i hi physiology and hygiene, hugene 

of the conference, will include ad 



dresses by well-known authorities 
from several New England stall's. 
Taxation 
Among subjects to be discussed ara 
the following: historical development 
of the Massachusetts tax system, the 
problem of taxation in Massachusetts, 

sources of state and local revnue, 



member from each house shall be I problems of assessment and tax rate.<, 

placed iii charge of these groups for tax collection and exemption and tax 

cash and carry. With the present set Dr. Charles Rohr, assistant pro the next two days. The freshmen shall delinquency, and a review of the tax 

itip of the nations, however,— includ- lessor of political economy .-ays. "Th" then be conducts*' 'nrough six houses legislation of the 1 M -!' General 

iiik r the possibility of Japan joining issue of United States neutrality iii ; as assigned by the president of the Court. 

the Rusao- German combine— he i the current war in Europe is not ex* council, and rushing shall close a; Panel Discussion 

thinks that the present arms embargo adly ilear. It is not just or correc f, o'clock. On Sunday, Sept. 24 the A special feature of the confer- 

Is the only method possible. to -ay that supporters of the present i freshmen shall again meet in the M pnce will hi 

law are those who wish to keep us 



Isolation 

Professor Mackimmie, noted for OUt of war and that those who wish 
his knowledge of international af- a revision are trying to get US into 

fairs 



i panel discussion oi 
building at 2 o'clock and shall bj taxation of special groups, sinh a- 
shown through five houses, again the motorist, the farmer, the laborer, 
rushing shall close at 6 o'clock. Tin , the Industrialist, and th«' consume i, 



said that pr oph ecies were not the war. I have been asked whether groups shall spend an equal amount I Bound Table 

Worth the breath wasted on mem., I favor the present embargo or a of time in each hoUM and -hall be in Round table session- will rover the 

'!< thinks that isolation is the oiu,. reviled neutrality law on the "casn charge of the council at all time- income tax, the sales tax. and the 

sure method of keeping out of war, and carry" plan. May 1 point out that during the tour. general property tax. Students are 

but isolation is impossible without Continued on Page f> Continued on P.i^e 6 invited to attend. 



I!. .Martini a,- instructor in landscape 
architecture, Mrs. Anne w. Werta 
research assistant in home economii . 
and Fulton A. Moorehead as labors 
tory assistant in forestry. 

Major Young is a native of Hostoii 
and for some years was a membu.' 
of old Troop A, 1st Massachusetl 
Cavalry and National Fanrers, before 
the World War. He Is ■ graduate of 
the University of Maim- and ho.ds i 
master's degree from Norwich I 
versity. He comes to the college fi >i i 
the Panama ('anal '/one where he wa« 
Executive Officer of the Posl of Cor- 

o/al. 

During the World War Majo 
Young served overseas with the 2nd 
l'. S. Cavalry, From 1984 29 he wa. 
detailed by the War Department as 
assistant professor of military sci 
ence and tactics at Norwich I'nivers- 
ity. 

■ ttitmed on /' i 



THE N.ASSAUH SKITS , „,A.V.<A AN. WKI.NKSI..M . SKITKM.iH- M. J»» 



TBI MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBfcK 20. vm 




Cthc fl1a0S0djB0ttts (f olleQiim 



229 MEN 



OHi'ifil inul'i'i' 



Ulll ,. HWITtPN ••« «*• U***"* 1 " 
Published --v.-'s Thuredaj 



ColUiti 



Offieo: Boom 8, MamorUl BulUIns 

ARTHtIB A. NOYKS 
KENNK'IH A. ROWLAND '«, «Un«ta8 *»to. 



1, Bdltor-ln»ChW 

john k. nuoa 



•40 Associate Editor 



KDITOKIA1. BOARD 



II. Kill tor 



Campu.s 
HAKOIJJ FORRES! 
JOSEPH BART '40 
HKKNAKO VOX '10 
NANCY E. LUCE 40 
LORETTA KENNY '40. .Secretary 
JACOL-KMNE STEWART '40 
RVEBETT B. BPENCER, JK. '40 
WILLIAM T. GOODWIN II 
PETER BABECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TULLT '41 
ELIZABETH COFP1N 4J 
MARY DONAHUE 42 
WILIJAM DWYER '41 
QROROE UTCHTIELD '41 
LOUISE POTTER '42 
BDWARD BEODERICK l^ 
BOBRRT Mc( l TCHEON 42 



Spin Is 
MILTON ATWOOI) 12 
BERTRAM HYM AN '4J 
JOHN MAN1X '42 

Stockbri«lKc ( »i ■ respondent 
JOHN KELSO an 

( ulleifiaii Quarterly 

ROBERT McCartney '40, Mitw 

CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H .GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 



ROGER H. LINDSEY '40, Business Manager 

.« woltFRT BODMAN '40. Circulation Mamikjei 

ROBERT HALL '40, Bub«ortptk» Manager ROBER1 KOIimaw 

CHARLES A. POWERS '40. Advertisinu Manager 

Business Assistants 

EDWARD J. O'BRIEN '41 
DAVID F. VAN METER '41 
ROBERT NOTTENBURC, '42 
GEORGE MILLMAN '42 



Continuti from l'>- 
will end the week of »C 
the class of '4:5. 

The list of freshmen fol 

Women 
Ackfitnan, Janice 
Albercht, PrancM J. 
Ahliivh, Marjorie F. 
t,.i, H02-M Alport, Eilene l'. 

August. Ann R. 

Baker, Anne V. 
Baker. Kuth K. 
Barber, Mildred 
Berger, Helen E. 
Bigwood, Beverly A. 
liodwell, Marion E. 
Howler. Mary 
Brown, Jean 
l!i own. Pearl N. 
Buddington, Jean C. 
Burke, Barbara P. 
Mushnell, Elizabeth 
Callahan, Mary F. 
Cameron, Lois E. 
Carnall, Beatrice E. 
Carpenter, Mary J. 
Carroll, Catherine J. 
Chellman, Betty 
Cohen, Anne E. 
Cohen, Marion 
Daub, Florence M. 
Davis, Minnie A. 
Day, Winifred E. 
Dueling, Agatha 
D Lap, Lorann 
DoRautz, Marguerite H. 



/ 
ivitu 



ior 



Bane Plains 

Somerville 

Springfield 

Pairhaven 



Wi-dey, Janice L. 
Wolkovsky. <ierUude 
Woodward, Rubie A. 
Wuodwuith, Ruth E. 
Men 
Allen, Barton B. 
Allen, Clinton W. 
Allen. DoUglM I- 
Anderson, Gerald C. 
Arnold, Joseph Mi 
Arnold, William E. 
Northampton Atwood, Lewis R., Jr. 
Holyoke Bangs, Howard 

Hanson Bates, Louis 

Brighten Baal, Robert M. 

Wateitown Beckman, Kenneth D. 
Athol | leers, William A. 
Sharer j>>ell, Allan 
Westheld Bennett, John E. 
Feeding Hill- [> ( . st> Richard H. 
Springfie'd; i»i a ke, Arnold I. 
Springheldj Blanchard, Charles E 
Forestdale Bloom, Hyman L. 
Worcester Bodendorf, Warren J 
New Bed. old j Bokina, Thaddeus 
Stoneham Bourdeau, Robert 

Bowen, George, H., Jr. 
Brielman, Winthrope E. 
Brown, Arthur 
Brown, Arthur 
Brown, John L. 
Brown, Wendell E. 
Bubriski, Stanley W. 
Burnet, Wayne A. 
Northboro Burr, Frederick H., Jr. 
Shrewsbury Bush, Stewart W. 

Foxboro I Caraganis, Nicholas L, 
Adams j Casper, Murray H. 



Laurenitis, Robert 

L.l.eaux. Maxim 1. 

Lecznar, William 

LeMaire, Theodore R. 

Leonowicz, Victor A. 

Livine, Morton A. 

Levy, Harris S, 

Lewis, Harold S. 

Llbby, Richard L. 

Licht, Raymond S. 
Liebman, William M. 
Lincoln, Harry C, Jr 
Ludeman, John A. 
Lundin, Roy G. 
MacConnell, William P 
Maddocks, Roger S. 
Maloy, Roy B. 
Manix, Edward 
Magnin, Merwin P. 
New Bedford I Mann, William 

Springfield Mamber, Norman P. 



Hoi\oke 
Holyoke 

Gardner 

Lynn 

Pelham 
Greenfield 
Hoi yoke 
Bane, VI. 
Gloucester 
Lunenburg 
Worcester 
Deer'leld 
Maiden 
Brookline 
Northampton 
Hol/oke 
Spi Lntffishl 
Boftloti 



Sunderland 
Shrewsbuiy 
Holyoke 
Maiden 
South Leo 
Watertown 
Worcester 
Milton 
BridgewaU-i 
Springfield 
New Bedford 
Taunton 
Ft. Worth, Texas 
Wollaston 
Weslboro 
Brimfielu 



DR. WILLIAMS WILL Students Return to College in Order to 
TEACH AT HOLYOKE Recover from Strains of Summer Vacation 



Northampton 

Greenfield 

Pittsfield 

Rosliudale 

Hob ike 

Chelsea 

Baldwinsville 

L 



lOSEPH R. CORDON. JR. 
WALTER R LALOR "41 
CHARLES BISHOP i- 
RICH/v.wl) COX "42 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Dubord, Celeste M. 
Dunklee, Dorothy G 
Elder, Jean M. 
Ellis, Ruth 
Ellis, Ruth V. 
Esson, Ruth A. 
Farrell, Eileen M. 

Federici Pauline G. Monument Beach 
single copies io cents JJ^™,. E Greenfield 



New Bedford I Chase, Robert D. 
Brattleboro, Vt. j Cheever, Clinton T 
Waveriy Chroiiiak, Walter 
Mattapani Clark, William E. 



Winthrop 

Dorchester 

Adams 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In case of change of address, 
subscriber will please notify the business man- 
lier as soon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
•moouraged. Any communication? or notices 
m^t be received at the Cellegian ofl.ee before 
V o'clock, Monday evening. 



1938 Member 1939 

Associated GoUe6iate Press 

Distributor ot 

Golle6iate Cfeest 



Entered as second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of i«ostage provided for in Section 
11M. Act of October 1917. authonied August 
20, i918. 



JUMBLE 
RUSHING 



Finn, Hannah T. 

FitzGerald, Mary F. 

Flsgg, Dorothy M. 

Gagnon, Evelyn 

Gasson, Frances M. 

Gibson. Norma F. 

Goodhue, Rosalind D. 

Grant, Helen E. 

Gutfinski, Blanche 
Hay ward, Barbara 
HolmberR, Norma L 
Holton, Mary E. 

1 Horton, Claire 

From now until late in October fraternity nwhtag j*— i. £*£ M 
will occupy too much of the average fraternity man s ^^ Mary L 
time. With the present hot-cold-open-closed, first- ! 



Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse. Cook PI 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



HPSCIINTID POS NATIONAL »OVI«TI»IN« »V 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chicaso • Botros • Los HNIM ■ »»" f»A«CltCO 



Cleary, Robert E, 
Clorite, Robert H. 
Cohen, Alvin 
Collard, Kenneth L. 
Greenfield Crain, John H., Jr. 
Amherst Collis, John A. 
Northampton fykowski, Stanley 
Chelmsford I c.dman, David M. 
N. Attleboro j Courchere, Charles 
Atholj Davis, Charles H. 
Greenfield | Davenport, John R. 
Ipswich Doc, Wallace C. 
Athol ' Dellea, James E. 



N. Uxbnd^ 
Dorcherter 

Wescueld 
llutfield 
Turne. - Fall I 
Stonjluxm 
Pittstie'd 
M<n.len 
Maiden 
Morson 
Amherst 
Housatonic 
Oiange 
Easthampton 
Holyoke 
Dracut 
Dorche&tci 
Palmer 
W. Boylstoi 
New Bedford 
Lawrence 
Hoiyoke 
Fall River 



Belch.ii town 

Leominster 

Belchertown 

Easthampton 

Greenbusi- 

SprinKiield 

Southbiro 

Shelburn" Falls 

tfadloy 
Great Bsrri&gton 



Kelso, Harriet P. 
Kenny, June M. 
Kinsley, Dorothy B. 



you-can-nod-to-them-then-you-can't plan of rushing ^ed in 
tl s vear hv the Interfraternity Council, we wonder just how _,_,,. 
liuch^Ai. going to be done by either the freshmen or the koon^Etoor^ ^ 
fraternitv members. *™.» . 

(,ur"obiection to the present rushing system isn't .that ; we ^X'ncesA. 
want to see the freshmen rushed into fraternities before thev laI>((inte Anita 
have really made up their minds, we object to this jumble be- Upr**, Marguerite G 
cause it will be two months before the college can settle down Lynch, Est elle R. 
I ts norma, business of education. The primary oWect of a Hg-J^g* ,, 
ternity isn't to rush freshmen, nor is the freshman s mam ob- , M-^ ^ g 
iect in college merely to be placed on a carrier belt and Dach McMah()tl Helen ] 
patted about the campus for almost sixty days 



Hatfield j rjellea, John B 
Taunton Dietel, Robert C. 
Pittsfield Qinn, Walter E. 
South Bralntree Dobrostn, Herman M. 
Hadley r :nkwater, Louis J. 
W. Bridgewater Drlnkwater, William 
Amherst Dunham, Jean H. 
Hyanni- OurKin, George C. 
Chester , Entwisle, George 
Palmer Krickson, Chadwell 
Stoneham Ferguson, George W. 
Greenfield Field, Gordon 



Great Harrington 
S. Hadley Fall 



Miller, Daphne P. 

After seeing various types of rushing systems at work ^ Mi]m)i . Janet 
at State, we have decided that the best method is the method oi y ^.^ ^ c 
the least restriction. In B college that boasts of its "ideal of the Monk> Aiice F . 
gentleman" as demonstrated by the Honor System, it seems ita£ B^reriy U 
I sham,- that there is so much mistrust that there are cer^r ^ ■■ 
days when an upperetasamen is not allowed to go In a freshman ^s" Ruth m. 
room for fear he will spread some false rumor about a rival ^.^ He)en 

Osborne, J. Marion 
Peck, Barbara F. 



fraternity. 

Perhaps if the Interfraternity Council had something to do 



ntertratermty i oimc.i „ rt u m,*™ - -• I)hmips Marion K . 

1 esides worry about rushing and planning a dance, the rules i tor , Ra(>e virRJnia 
rushing would be a bit more sensible as the Council would be R; 

lBOU,UB n....i.:i„ J« n fL. n nA nnt Hist Slt.t.mQr p. 



M. 



.vayner, Harriet 

„,, kil ", „„ sum, more worthwhile projects sod not )0.t s.ttner *™*o>£»™»» 
around adding red tape. Sett," Priscilla 

We have a more worthwhile project for the Council to WOrk sherwood, Marguerite 

\, if i. interested And we wonder if it is. Right now gklfflngton, Mabel E 

sums of motiey over a year. Stohlman, Mildred 

Hr C'ince head of the K.'onomics Department, is a leading Stone, Kathryn M. 
authority on co-operatives and would be glad to help the fra- Thayer May M. 
; Cities start an organization of this type. At near-by Amherst ^JJ^i, L 
College a fraternity manager system was set up two years ago ^^^ ]?(tty 
to handle the buying and it seems to be working well. There is wll( , ( . 1(K . ki Laun; , E 
+• .. <♦..♦« tn follow the Amherst plan, however, and Whitney, Priectlla E 



Feeding Hills Fitzpatrick, Robert A. 
Gloucester French, Richard H. 
Springfield Gallahue, William 
Easthampton Gare, Luther S. 
Easthampton Gavin, William 
Lawrence Geer, Charles B. 
Dalton (lermain, Albert 
Holyoke Gervin, Peter A. 
Gloucester Gizinski, Stanley 
Easthampton Gian<>rakos, Christos E 
Glista, Walter A. 
Bayside, L. I., N. V. (;„d<lu. George 

Rochdale Goldberg, Russell J. 
Chicopee Falls Goldman, Robert 
Groton Goldman, Melvin 
Palmer (Jolick, Nathan 
Amherst Greenfield, Sumner M. 
Hadley (Jordan, Irving 
Greenfield) Grant, Walter 
Lawrence | Gryisko, George G. 
Norwell Hallen. Norman L. 
Shelburne Handrich. Philip E. 
Keene, N. H. Hardy. Frank 1. 
Northampton Harris, Samuel N. 
Neponset Hougtoti, Richard 
Gardner Hemond, Robert L. 
Dorchester Hewat, Richard A. 



Mann, Lester P 
Marsden, David R. 
Martin, Henry 111 
McCarthy James L. 
Mathias, Rudolf 
McDonald, Russell J. 
McClure, Albert 
McDonough, John P. 
McKenzie, Richard 
McKiernan, Joseph B. 
McSwain, George, Jr. 
McLaughlin, Frederick A 
Mendelson, Irving S. 
Miller, Henry O. 
McGee, Paul 
Morawski, Teddy J. 
Moriarty, James P. 
Moriarty, Thomas F. 
Mungall, Robert A. 
Nebesky, Edward A. 
Nelson, Quentin 
Nesin, Bourcard 
Newcomb, Lawrence E 
Newell, Richard P. 
O'Brien, Robert F. 
O'Keefe, John E. 
Papageorge, John 
Pococha, Stanley 
Parretti, Leo 
Peccioli, Renzo 
Pierce, Edward F., Jr. 
Place, Robert E. 
Podmayer, John 
Podolok, Edward 
Polchlopek, Stanley E. 
Polito, Anthony J. 
Holyoke j Porter, Kendall R. 
Lynn Powell. John H. 
Pozzani, Urbano C. 
Quin, Harold J. 
Radner, Eprhaim M. 
Ran sow, Carl 
Reed, Daniel G. 
Regan, John T. 
Rhodes, Robert 
Rich, Lester R. 
Richards, C. Bradford 
Ring, James No 

Ristuccia, Joseph B. 
Robinson, William J. 
Rocheleau, Robert A. 
Rumminger, Albert 
Ruder, Louis F., Jr. 
Athol j Ryan, Matthew J. 
Amherst Salwak, Stanley F. 
Lowe'l Santin, Patrick G. 
Bridgewater Saulnier. Theodore A. 
Holyoke Sawicki, Lucian A. 
Reverej Scalingi, Albert 

Schiller, Byron B. 
Schiller, Robert 
Serex, William C. 
Sibson, David S. 
Silverman, Malcolm 
Sloper, Harry W., Jr. 
Smith, William F. 
Small, Melvin 
Southwick, Ralph E. 
Sprague, Edward D. 
Steeves, Earle R. 
Stewart, Kenneth A. 



Chehea 

Needhani 

Nutley, N. J. 

Lawrence 

Boston 

Worcester 

Abington 

W. Barnstable 



Medford 

Milton 

Lawrence 

Northampton 

Dorchester 

Belchertown 

Lawrence 



Brookline 
Mattapan 
Dorchester 
Mattapan 
Ware 
S. Hadley 
S. Hadley 
Willimansett 
Hadley 
Essex 
Brighton 
Foxboro 



Holyoke Stiles, Edward 
North Adams Storozuk, John 

Watertown! Hicks. John. Ill New Rochelle. N. Y Tallen, Ellis C. 

T-. t Riohmond I Terry, John L<. 

Huntington Hoermann. Francs J. Ruhn d ^ ^.^ R 

Longmeadow Hogan, Henry T. • aitm 

W. Brookfield Holmes. David N. W. Brookfield 

Wollaston Holopatnen, Welkko R. Hubbardston 



Sherwsbury Hood, Charles S. 
Amherst Horgan. Everett F. 
Worcester . Horlick. Lloyd M. 
Holyoke Horton. Daniel J. 
Sutton Horvitz, Daniel G. 
Grafton Janet, Willis E. 

Adams Johnson, Jaul 
Holyoke Johnston, Robert S. 
Pittsfield Kaplinsky, Arnold I. 
Worcester Kelley, Thomas J. 

North Amher. 1 Kelly, Thomas 

Swampscott Kipnes. Herbert 

Dorchester Klaiman. Abraham 

Westfteld Ktttbock, Albert J. 

Notrh Grafton Koulias, Arthur N. 

Pittsfield Larkin, Edwanl P. 



Greenfield 

Belmont 

Everett 

Pittsfield 

New Bedford 

Worcester 

Amherst 

Ware 

Holyoke 

Lynn 

Springfield 

Revere 

Maiden 

Methuen 

Lowell 

Watertown 



S. Deerfield 
Dalton 
Pittsiichl 
lit. ere 
Mei.d"ii 
Taunton 
Amherst 
Mitiis 
Northamptoti 
Wheelwright 
Worcester 
Dorchester 
Woods Hole 
N. Andover 
Walpole 
Amherst 
BrocKt-.)ii 
Haverhill 
Natlck 
S. Deernold 
Springfield 
Holyoke 
Northampton 
Amesbury 
Law ivnce 
Westfield 
Jr. Coha^sot 
Hopcdale 
Watertown 
Chelsea 
Northampton 
Hartford, Conn. 
Waltham 
Holyoke 
Peahody 
Auburn 
W. Hatfield 
Easthampton 
Chic »pee 
Northampton 
Roslindale 
Bto-kleld 
W. SprinufieM 
Salem 
Spi'.nf.ficld 
Norw 1 >d 
Westwood 
Holyoka 
Whitman 
Boston 
Aiiington 
. Wilmington 
Waltham 
Holyoke 
Northampton 
Leeds 
Northampton 
Springfield 
Orange 
Beverly 
Framingham 
Three River- 
Somerville 
Brookline 
Brookline 
Amherst 
Milford 
Revere 
Pittsfield 
Holliston 
Somerviih 
Leicester 
East Lynn 
Leicester 
Winthrop 
Amhers' 
Sunderland 
Mattapan 
Hyanni.- 
Pittsfiehi 
Belmont 
Hc4yok< 
Sterli.i-: 
Dalt. 



State College Professor Named 

to Succeed Dr. Harkness 

in Religion Dept. 

The appointment of Dr. J. Paul 
Williams to the post of associate pro- 
fessor in the department of history 
and literature of religion has been 
announced by President Roswell Gray 
Ham, president of Mount Holyoke Col- 
lege, Dr. Williams leaves the position 
of associate professor of religion for 
the post, succeeding Dr. Georgia E. 
Harkness who resigned from the 
Mount Holyoke staff to teach at the 
Garrett Biblical Institute in Evans- 
ton, 111. 

Nine Years 



By Chet Kuralowicz 

We see by the calendar and tl 
pained expressions i>n uppercla 
faces that it is the beginning of 
other semester and year, 
of the so-called summer 



ai- 

ind the end 

"vacation." 



the touchdown in last Satin - 
game." Also, they will learn 
personal experience why Good- 
is nicknamed "the Date 



Cow Boys 

The seniors majoring in militar;. 
have been back from their Fori 
Allen ride a la hoss-back for a month, 
but you still can tell from their 
quaint walk that they have mu.staid 
plasters- applied to the most av, r 
ward places. 

— oh! looky! Pardon us while we 
ask these dear freshmen whether 
thev were born, hatched, or spon- 



Dr Williams has been at State 
College since 1929. He was graduated ! taneously 
from Baker University, Kansas, ifi 
1922, received his B.D. from the Gar- 
rett Biblical Institute and his doc- 
torate from Columbia University in 
1938. Previously Dr. Williams had 
been associate director of the Wesley 
foundation at the University of 



Still, all in all, we feel sorry for 
the innocent ladies and gentlemen 
just out of Cup-Cake High School — 
how sad and disillusioned they will 
become when they discover false th i 
myth that college is made of inter- 



esting lectures, brilliant profesors. 
inois and assistant pastor of the Park ; brilliant student 
Baptist Church in New York City. lr 
1931 he served as director of the sur- 
vey of child labor in the Connecticut 
Valley. He is the author of articles in 
religious and scholastic periodicals - h „ „ and in du( 

Religious organizations have been | ^ t] J ^ nf ^ wiH 
particularly active under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Williams. 

An outstanding event was the Re- 
ligious Parley sponsored at State 
College last year. Many other confer- 
ences have been included on his pro- 
grams. 

No Successor Yet 

As yet, his successor has not been 
appointed. It is expected that an un- 
nouncement will be forthcoming in 
the near future. 



Thompson, Peter 
Tilley, George P- 
fossil Joi »ph 

Turner, Wallace W. 
Van Alton, William, Jr. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Vetterling. Philip W. HolyoK 

Vitkauskas. Bernard W. Northamp'u 

Vondell, John H. Amher 

Ward, Lewis J. Needha 

Warner. Charles L. W. Bridgewat> 

Warner, Edward C. 

Weeks, Francis H. 

Wein, Eugene 

Weinhold, Raymond A. 

Weissbarg, Milton 

Whitcomb, Brewster Watertov 

Continued on P.j,e< 



Sunderiai 
Bost* 
North Adai 
Worces' 
Mattap 



raccoon coat.-, 
peaceful meditation in study rooms, 
thrilling football games, and Btaas 
jitterbug demonstrations. 

In time the freshmen shall become 

celebration 
of the event, they will shed their 
maroon caps and white tarns. Then 
they shall evolve, rather degenerate, 
into a dull person officially known a-, 
"a State College student," popu- 
larly known as Joe Colleges and Suzy 
Coeds. 



Wellworth 

Once again welcomes the up- 
per classmen and extends 
greetings to the Freshman 
(Mass. 

We are equipped as usual to 
supply all your wants at prices 
which will please you. Whether 
you want a postage stamp, foun- 
tain pen, electric razor, alarm 
clock, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco, 
cameras, films, or camera supplies 

we carry them in stock for your 

convenience. Above all don't for- 
get our soda fountain service— 
our famous, delicious, large size 
sandwiches, and our double-decker 
milk shake for the price of one 
which is still the talk of all the 
boys. 



True Value 

They shall recognize the true val- 
ue of books — to sit on over hot radi- 
ators in winter. 

They shall sleep peacefully thru 
dull lectures given by duller instruc- 
tors. 

Dates 

On Saturday the male 43-er* will 
rave that "a farmer had three daugh- 
ters; two were good-looking ami the 
third went to State College." On 
Sunday they take a coed to the 
"flickers" and chat later over a ten- 
cent phosphate in the Candy Kitchen 
until closing time. 

In the Abbey the Female 4.'i-ers 
shall concoct schemes to snare that 
"big, handsome, darling senior who 



made 

day's 
from 

ell Librai\ 
Bureau." 

They shall learn to dress in tire- 
man's time, ignore the Chapel time- 
piece, and down glasses of beer un- 
til the cows come home. 

. . . Yea, and until these things 
shall come to pass, the freshman 
shall remain a freshman. 

Investigation 

This year, we perceive upon further 
contemplation, something exiting will 
pep up the campus. A sour-faceu 
gentleman in an undertaker's suit 
is peeking in the key-hole of the 
Old Chapel seminar room. Behind 
him is a flock of little hen-peeked 
men also in undertaker's suits. The 
gentleman at the key-hole has a 
large magnifying glass and powdeis 
all door-knobs with fingerprint pow- 
der regardless. We sneak up behiiui 
him him and hear inside the room. 

"Workers of The World, Unite'.::: 
CeSSes the Revolution Ye \ ill be Eat- 
ink Stromherries Mit Cream . . ." 

Suddenly this gentleman blows a 
whistle and he and his stooges rush 
in. The Dies Investigating Commit- 
tee has begun its investigation by 
raiding the local State College chap- 1 
ter of the A. S. U. !!!! Said chap- 
ter being accused of waving little , 
pink flags and yelling "Workers oi 
the World. Unite" 

Very soon the Dies Investigating 
Committee Will investigate Doc Tor 
rev for stating in divers lecture.-, that 

he, as a student of Hindu foolosophy, 

is opposed to dear Democracy and is 
rooting for that horrid Aristocracy, 
all of which is demoralizing to the 
beloved United States. They will sub- 
sequently accuse our mutually-likt i 
Mr. Basil Wood of being a dictator 
in ye olde Goodell Libe. Also, very 

toon, they will troop into the Mem 

Building and accuse the Music De- 
partment of lack of patriotism for 
singing German songs in conceits. 

Mr. Dies, we predict, will have a 
lot of fun on campus, and the hon- 
orable Collegian will have something 
to editorialize about besides the 
Honor System. 




OUR COLLEAGUES 

BY JOE BAKT 



THINGS IN MINIATURE 

Vases 

Pitchers 

Animals of all Kinds 

Have you seen the new 
Autograph Bracelet 

at 

THE GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



Springfield College recently received a k'H °i u <wie «>t the 
most complete libraries' on physical education in the world." A 
retired professor donated his library to the college. The collection 
includes 270 feet of literature, hooks and pamphlets on subjects 
relating- to physical education. 

This library should certainly help a college team win its 
football games unless all the "All-Americans" have been called 
back to flight in the European war. 

* * * 

Speaking of football reminds us of a conversation which is 
reported to have geen overheard on campus last Thursday. 

"Well, if it isn't Jim Hoard! How are you, Jim'.' What brings 
you back on campus so early'.'" asked the returned junior, who 
came back a week before college opened to clean his room at 
the fraternity and look over the freshman stuff. 

Jim replied, "I'm line! Have a pleasant summer? What di<l 
you do blah . . . blah . . . blah . . ." 

"You still haven't told me why you're back early!" said the 
junior. 

"I came hack to practice. I'm on the team, lirst 
string, too!" came Jim's reply as his 203 pounds and six 
feel four through its shoulders hack wide evident pride. 

"What? I didn't know you played football!" was the Junior's 
reply. 

"Football? Who said anything about football! I taste milk, 
butter, cheese, and ice cream at the Dairy Products Judging 
team." 

* * * 

Yale University must feel that welcoming fresh- 
men is equally as important as graduating seniors. 

Saturday at nine, when the class of 1943 is assembled for 
the lirst time, it will see the oflicers of the university and the 
faculty gowned in academic robes march onto the platform with 
the dignity heretofore thought to be fitting only for graduation 
on similar occasions. 



Wellworth Pharmacy 



Inc. 



The only cut rate store in town 
hat keeps the prices down where 
they belong 




(Jet l T nder an 

ADAM HAT 

America's Best 

Value 

at $2.95 

Sport (oats $9.9"> and I p 



Momentous Year 

Finally, we prognosticate that this 
year at this State College wiil go 
down in history just as other years 
have — according to old established 
tradition. The freshmen will trim the 
trousers off the sophomores at Kazoo 
Night. The sophomores will storm 
the Abbey. The juniors will look for- 
ward to spending another two delight- 
ful semesters in Pat's English. And 
the hardened seniors will look for- 
ward to Commencement exercises 
when a promising speaker from their 
class will repeat that: 

"A Ph.D. won't make a MAN out 
of an A-S-S." 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



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4 

♦ Sheaffer, Parker and Waterman 

t FOUNTAIN PENS 



NATIONAL LOOSE LEAF 

Covers and Paper 



♦ 
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♦ TYPEWRITERS AND PAPER 

4 Stencils 

STATE COLLEGE 
BANNERS and PENNANTS 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



Fall Athletic Calendar 



*.»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦■»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦■♦ 



Luncheon* — Mnncr — Special P«rt««t 
kfternoon Tee,— 0> rmzht Guoste-Uanquets 



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AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 
Belchertown Road — Nouio 8 
Ira. A. J. Wildner, Prop. 

Tel. Amherst 966 Ml 



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ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES . . 

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Amherst, Mass. 



September 

29 Football 

:{() Soccer 

Octoher 

7 Football 

7 Soccer 

14 Football 

14 Soccer 

14 Cross Country 

21 Football 

2 1 Soccer 

21 Cross Country 

28 Football 

2X Soccer 

28 Cross Country 

November 

2 Cross Country 

.'{ Soccer 

4 Football 

7 Cross Country 

1 1 Soccer 

13 Cross Country 

14 Football 
17 Football 

17 Cross Country 

is Football 

25 Football 



Springfield 

Rensselaer 



Bowdoin 
Dartmouth 
Conn. University 
CoBB. University 
Northeastern 
Rhode Island 
Springfield 
M. 1. T. 

Worcester Tech 
Trinity 
Worcester 'lech 



Springfield 

Here 



Here 

Hanover 
Here 
11 ere 

Bert 

Kingston 

Springfield 

Boston 

Worcester 

Hartford 
Worcester 



Springfield Here 

Amherst Amherst 

Amherst Here 

Conn. Valley Race Springfield 

M. I. T. Here 

N. E tntercollegistesBofton 
'Coast Guard New London 

Trinity Hartford 

Rensselaer Here 

Tufts Here 

*NiKht names 



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New and Standard Hooks 

Lending Library 



Sheet Music 
Book Ends (2."»c and up) 



Loose Leaf 
Note Books 

Dictionaries 
(All Languages) 

Bra Files (50c) 



I II K 



MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER H. IMP 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBEB 20. IMS 



ONLY HALF OF WOMEN APPLICANTS WERE 
ACCEPTED IN C LASS O F '43 AT STATE 

,,,,„, ,„„„„,„„. I; „-,„, |S That PoliciM and 1-Viliti,s JnM 
the Limitation — Increasing Number* of me" 

School Graduate, Seek Entrance Bach Vear 



as man) 

requirement) 
ege 



women fui- 
t Mas- 
College as were ac 
this year, according to As- 

I ) ( .;,i) .Marshall 0. Lenphear. 

22*» Men 

229 "ifti Btudenta were ad- 
this year keeping tin- fresh- 
man class at 340 students, a limita- 
tion made necessary because (,f 
ited facilities at the college. 



Nearly twice 
tilled entrance 
sachusetts Stat. 

cepted 
sistant 

Just 
mitted 



DR. GAMBLE NOTES 
WAR PREPARATIONS 

(/i .serves Mobilization, Evaeua- 
ation of Citiea During Trtp 

to Europe 




By Robert McCutcheon 
The people of both France and 
Italy were "obviously afraid" of war 
said Dr. Gamble who has just re- 
turned from a honeymoon trip 
ibroad. The people of France, hoW- 



RELIGIOUS MEETING 

At the Institute of Human Re- 
lations held the last week in Au- 
gust at Williams College, Wll- 
liamstown. Massachusetts State 
was represented by Dr. Maxwell 
Goldberg «>t the Religious Advis- 
ory Council and by Albert Yanow. 
president of the Inited Religion. 
Council. Twelve hundred people 
representing many communities 
and campuses attended the five 
five day conference. 

Kabbis, priests, and ministers, 
college presidents and professors, 
and students discussed many im- 
portant contemporary problems, 
traded their experiences, and tried 
to arrive at a better understand- 
ing of these problems. The Insti 
tute was sponsored by the Nation- 
al Conference of Christians and 
Jews, a fast growing organization. 
It was a highly successful meet- 
ing. 



VARIOUS TESTS HELP TO CONFUSE NEW 
STUDENTS DURING ORIENTATION PERIOD 



STATEMENTS 



Incoming Freshmen Face Battery of Physical, Mental i<> 
Given to Assist Faculty in Advisor Capacities 
Concerning Study and Health Program 



Caraway Chases Gloom, Predicts Good Season For '39 Gridders 



PROMISE SUCCESSFUL SKASON 



NEW DORMITORIES 
AT STATE COLLEGE 

Alumni Forming Building Corp. 

to Act on Bill Signed 

by Saltonstall 



M4H freshman men and women are 
-axing "Ah" to examining medicos 
at Massachusetts State College this 
week as the student health seivice 
catalogs all physical ailments and 
takes down measurements of he'gh" 
and weight of the freshman CUV 



also from Wesleya... He is an asso- 
ciate in Sigma Xi, national honoiar.v 
research society. He will fill the posi- 
tion left vacant by the resignation o! 
Dr. Nathan Rakieten. 
Martini 
Martini is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois and lias recently 
been employed by the National Park 
Service, Indianapolis. He is a mem- 
ber of the University Landscape Ar 
Chitecta Society. He takes the position 
left vacant by promotion of James 



ever were resigned to the fact that 
there WOttW !><• B war and were better 
prepared for it than Italy. 

As Dr. and Mrs. Gamble left Italy 
the reservists from the classes of 
1903 through 1013 were being called 
up by the Italian government. When 
they arrived in Le Havre, France, the 
urder for general mobilization had 
I,, .en Issued. Dr. Gamble said that 
irge numbers of the French soldieid 
were drunk and many looked fright- 
ened. 

The rationing system had been put 
into effect before Dr. and Mrs. Gamble 
left Italy. Shortly after they left, the 
Italian government forbidden the cir- I Robertson, Ji. 

1U H . ,__ ,-,. i|,v Wertz is a graduate ot L-OU- 

culation of private motor cars. Dr. Mis. werw w • t, 
Ramble said that some of the ind. nectieut College for Women and at 
vi .S tnat talked with in Italy tended Columbia University h. 1 - 

36 where she was research assistant 
in chemistry. From 1986 to 1038 she 
was research assistant in a commer- 
cial biological research laboratory. 
She takes the position left by the 
resignation of Oreana Merriam. 

Moorehead is a graduate of Mas- 
sachusetts State College in 1088 and 
holds his master of forestry degree 
from the University of Michigan. 
1 939, He takes the position made va- 
cant by the resignation of Ralph A. 
Arnold. 



The Associate Alumni of Massa- 
chusetts State College are now form- 
Uig an Alumni Building Corporation: 
to float bonds for the construction 
of two new dormitories at the Col- 
lege. The alumni organization swung 
into action following the passage of 

a bill in the Massachusetts legisla- 
ture that legalized two self-liquidat- 
ing dormitories for the College. Gov 
,,-imr Saltonstall signed the bill just 
after the legislative session. 

The new corporation will be head- 
ed by Alden C. Brett of fx.mont, 
, -. ice-president of the Hood Rubber 
umpany, who is an office; of the 
State alumni group. No actua' build 
ing is expected until next yea: a^ it 
will take quite a bit of tinsi to -u- 
•_;.nize the corporation and fl 
bonds. The trustees of the 



Mental Tests 

The mental side of the 
not be neglected either 
freshman is required to 



ledgei will 
for every 

take a oat- 



have not yet passed upon Uw legis- 
lature's action nor have they as yet 
. i. >ked a site for the two buildings. 
One For Women 



One of the dorm 



tery of mental tests during MS lust 
week of residence. Here will be •'- 
covered each student's capacities and 
capabilities. 

Photographed 
As the last step in the "breaking 
in" process, each student will have 
his photograph taken, holding up a 
small slate on which is printed his 
name and initials. They will be pass- 
port size an dabout as uncomplimen- 
tary judging from experience of past 
years. 

No Fingerprints 
No, the students are not tinger- 
i printed, but the college authorities 
are able to draw a pretty accurate 
picture of the physical and mental 
attributes of each student before reg- 
ular classes begin. The results of trie 
tests are used, in conjunction with 
itories will be foi ' academic grades, to help advise the 



> i- the 
college 



This year for the first time in more 
, ears than we like to mention Stato 
College is coming up with a footbad 
team that boasts players with rep 
nations. P.enny Freitas, Ralph Sim- 
Pi.ns, Buddy Evans, and Carl Wern.e 
have the whole college talking ab./it 
them. Before these men put on thci: 
uniforms a week ago, Monday, it was 
expected that they would be the out- 
-tanding members of this year's grid 
edition and so far with the exception 
of Werme, who is out with a chipped 
b..ne, they have been. Although Cap 
tain Blasko and a few others have 
1 Miked very good. 

These reputation players are in 
for a lot of trouble this season 
because the followers of the Ma- 
room will expect too much from 
them. Buddy Evans will be ex- 
pected to gain every time he car- 
ries the ball whether the inter- 
ference clears a spot of daylight 
for him or not. Simmons will 
be expected to mow down the 
left side of the opponent's line 
and go on to take a few assorted 
backs, while Freitas has been 
confused in the campus mind with 
Barry Wood and will be expected 
to complete all his passes. 
We must remember that although 
these men are good, they can't be 
U good as some of us think they are, 
and we should allow for mistakes. 




STATE MENTOR IS PLEASED BUT DRIVES 
CLUB FOR NIGHT GAME IN SPRINGFIELD 

Johnny Blasko is Switched From Center Post t<» Quaterback t<» 

Bolster Offense as Smart signal-caller is Needed to 

Take Advantage of New Strength 



.lu-t when we had begun to think 

B0WD0IN LOOMS AS ** ~3«srt2 3M 
BEST ON SCHEDULE '££ZtZ2*'JZ?™ 



Polar Bears Are Strongest Team 

State Will Face According to 

Advance Dope 



Coach Ebb Caraway 



Captain Johnny Blasko 



27 B00TERS REPORT 
TO SOCCER WORKOUT 

Candidates Out Monday in First 

Workout of Season; Must 

Develop Punch 



ELIGIBLE 



SIX NEW 



"BALLERINA" 

YVKTTK CHAI'VIBK 



SlN.-MON.-n ES. 



_- 

V 




named Hitler for the war. 
Evacuation 
When they arrived in Paris the 
city was being evacuated as Germany 
had already started her invasion of 
Poland. Many of the sU rekeepera 
were giving away their nvi i 'i: t<! i 

before leaving the city. 

Kid Galahad 

Dr. (Wimble managed to buy Tom 
ticket.- for his return trip on the He 
de Prance 26 minutes before it saile.;. 
It was then a day late in its sailing 
time. Two of the tickets he bought 
for two young ladies who were 
..t.a.ided in Paris. The He de Frame 
passed through the waters in which 
the Athenia was sunk four hours 
earlier. The news of the sinking v. as 
not officially announced, but WW 
leard from members of the crew. 



line ol l ne in " "" n ■' " ■ ' ,. , . ,. i i»i, 

women while the other will he for student is studies ami in bis health 



men. As the rooming situation at Lhe 
State College is now very crowded, 
this measure was a welcome one to 
the administration. 

Unofficial plans for the location of 
the building would place the men's 
dorm in a quad with one side facing 
the new Thatcher Hall and the other 
facing the Adams House while the 
women's dorm would be placed be- 
tween French and Fernald Halls. 



program during his college career 



ALUMNAE 



Amendment 



Women graduates of Massachusetts 
State College have been approved for 
membership in the American Ass-: 
elation of University Women, Presi- | ,,,,,,„,..„., 

dent Hugh P. Baker announced today. x»heral student, and aided by the 



Having been steam-rollered through 
Congress on August fifth along with 
the rest of the amendments contained 
in the Social Security conference re- 
port, the proposal, sponsored by the 



ROGiRS'NIVCH 

n o stotf ol « 
osier mother n 
i last lumnceJ 



, CHAMS C01BI!RN_ HtANK ALBERT SON . 



Continued from /V^ ' 

Rhodes 

Rhodes takes the position left by 
the resignation of .James C. Curtis, 
lie is a graduate of the University of 
New Hampshire and holds his mas- 
ter of forestry degree from the Vale 
School of Forestry where he has been 
an instructor, 1937-89, He ii a mem- 
ber of tli" Society of American For- 
esters. 

Blair is ■ graduate of Wesleyan 

University and holds his M.A. degree 



Notification of the certifying action 
was received from Dr. Katherine Hog 
ers Adams, chairman of the commit- 
tee on membership and maintain,; 
standards. 

Alumnae of the State College v.h i 
hold an A.P.. degree or B.S. degree 
in the sciences of home economic- 
will now be eligible for Membership. 
h is not known at present whether 
or not eligibility will be itti mUive 
to include graduates pf previous 
years. 



i 

mull 



— I*|U! 

1 loenn't 



Pay 

Carti 



N>- 



FOR THE 



BEST IN QIAL1TY AND 
SERVICE 



COLLEGE DRUG 
STORE 

16 MAIN STREET 

Complete line of HMtS »"d »«« S-ndr.e. 

Pipe*. Tobacco. Cigiri and Cigarettes 



COLLECIAN 




The editorial board of the Col- 
legian will have its first official 
meeting of the year next Monday 
evening at 8:00 p.m. in the Me- 
morial Ruilding. All members are 
requested to be present as import- 
ant questions are slated for dis- 
cussion. 



Collegian, to exempt college students 
from the provisions of the act, be- 
came a law with the affixing of Pres- 
ident Roosevelt's signature, AttgUSt 
10. Thus was successfully terminated 
the long campaign begun by the 
Student last winter which enjoyed 
the cooperation of undergraduate 
papers throughout the nation. 
No More Tax 
Henceforth, college men waiting Ofl 
table to earn their board will no long- 
er be taxed for unemployment com- 
pensation and old age pensions. 

Also all the employees of the fra- 
ternities whether student or other- 
wise have been likewise exempted by 
the act from taxation. 

Student Appeared 
March 10, a group of college stu- Tun,, 
dents appeared before the joint Ways 
and Means Committee to plead tot 
the amendments. 



_ 338 STUDENTS 



PRINTING 



Prom the 2:,th of September to the 7th of October 

is the celebration of the Sftfttb annixcr>a.y of 

printing. 

We ha>en't been here for Ml years, hut W« 

have been here for 113. 

We take pleasure in Smiting you to inspect our 

plant through this period. 

CARPENTER & MOREHOUSE 

__ , w ,. t Telephone \'A 

Mam Street 1 



COMPACTS 



in 



Now Fall Styles 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Continued ham Pngt i 
Kaynei Kaplan. Rats, K«rtsawn, Klngabury. 

Lippilteott, l.vnnin. Miilkin. Mnsihin. Miss. 

Millar, Myeram. Keatle, Mkei, Norwood, 
Miss. Page. Mr-.. Paul, J.. Hubert*. Rodda, 

I;., en, Smith, P. E.. Snow. Miss, Vitlum. 
Wltke, WiitiiiHM. 

I 'i in Class 
Barton. Miss. B«j«k:i t i.-. Buffi t l , Iteytes. 
Miiwi ii. Oanx no i . Miss. Chapman. K< iw.'tila. 
Kl.niiiu'. Cl.ason. MettdOBi Hopkins. Jb»1 • 
R.. K.'iin. ■,!>■. Knhls. Miss. Motley, Mis-. 
O'Neill, ralunilM,. Pi mm. Miss. Shaw. Mi- 
M.. Smith. Miss M„ Staple*, Vannah 
Wood. Miss. Ziilii.ivk. 

1941 CIbh* 

Unit. Hii.il, ink. Danker. Miss. Dojrli 
Favorite, Ptetd, Miss. Firestone. Pullei 



Mi 



H.. (iihs. Mis.-. Hanl.y. Miss. Jaoobson. 
Johnson. 'I.. Killer. Kuhn. Miss. Long. H --• 
Mnrytkn. Tlichta. Miss. Puffer. Mi-s. K.-.I. i . 
Smith. P. K.. Bpungin. 

1942 Clans 

Uutement. Miss, Krechl. Krmtyma. tlolin.-ky, 
Hebert, Horwita, Houlihan. Kagan. A.. Mea- 

off. Millmun, Mollitt, Rogoaa, Shackl.-y. Smith. 
H K.. Snlin. Sparlinv.'. TewhiH, /.fitl.-r. 

(,I()U|) III 
1939 Class 

Aml.rson. H.. An.l.rsoii. Miss K.. Mark.'. 

Barrett, Bartlatt, Be kman. Btaaaberc. Brad- 
ley, Miss. Branch. Broadfoot, Buckley, Mi--. 
Burgum, Carp. 0o4*i K- B., Oetgata, Miss. 

Czajkowski. Miss. Decatur. Miss. Decker, 
Dimok. Dixon. Miss, BldrMsa. M 'ss S.. Kl- 
drldaje, K. W.. Elliott, Polkner. RaWIn, Gilee, 

Qtow, <iove. CJrillin. Haylon. Herman. Mi-. 
Howes. Kay**, l^-e. Martin. Mi-s. Murer. 
Miss. Meehan. Miss. Milne. Moon. Morin. 
Muller, Nichois. Miss. Olson. Miss. Packard, 
Parnient.r. l'ickard. Podolak, l'ow, is. Pratt, 
Hose. Salmela. Sannella, Miss. Bedoff. Miss. 
BoUtbwlck, Spoffnnl. Miss. St;,w, cki. Stem- 
heir. Stomberg, Miss. VlUaume, WakeSeld, 

Warren. Wiggln, Willard. Winn. Wnjta-i-- 

wic/.. Yourga. Belalo, 

19411 
Abrams. Miss. A.lelson. Ai chihalil. Miss J . 
Itenenieiis. Hoy. I. Bradahaw, Miss M.. Hin- 
akoff, Carroll. Chapin. Oob). P.. Cix.per. Mi-. 
OowllBg, Curran. Daley. P., Davis. Mis- I.. 
I)W. Miss, l-'amsworth. Miss, Flaninan. POX. 
H.. Clazier. Miss. Gordon. M.. Cmilil. Mis-. 
Greenberg, Gregg, Hall. J. W., He. rick. How,. 

A. F.. Hnxie. .la, i. lis. Miss. Jakohek. .laipiith. 
Johnson. U P.. Johnson. Miss M.. Keville. 

L«et*, Miss. Yepine. I.uce. Miss. Marshall. 

Miss. Martin. R. A.. Moriece. Moseley. Na*> 

neywo, Norwood, Novelli. Nutting, Oartel. 

Osmun. Pike. I'itts. Pratt Miss. |{e;r..in. 
Ki i-nian. Kicc. Miss. Uossman. Samlerson. 

Bantucel, Behreibar, Shapiro. Sbepardaon, D 

V... Sherman. Small.y. Miss. Spemer. K. Bpof- 
foul. Miss. Swenson. TiiHhiI. I'.ippiii, Tobe) 

Wolle. Zelhowit/.. 

1911 t lass 
Ajauskas. Antaya. Miss. Arslnnian. Miss. 
Auerhach. Bagga, Itailey. Miss. Ilaker. H.. 
Ilanlwell. Ilarreca. Mert'st rom. Miss. Horn- 
stein. Cadwell, Miss. Cohen. A.. Kotos. Franz. 
Precdman, Miss. Jones, Miss M.. Kaplan. 
8., Ball, Miss. Klaman. Klini'. Koobatlatl 
LaFrenieie. Dane. Miss H.. Danson. Dauilani. 
Lennon, Uobaoa, Miss. McCarthy. K. J. 
Mo i, an. Nye. O'Neill. Miss, Kojko. Kouffa. 

Sanborn. Beollln, Sherman. Miss. Btafjali K- 

Silverman. A.. Si. in. Mrs.. Steinhurst. Tnl- 
man. Miss H.. 'l'yler. Miss. Van Meter. 
1912 (lass 

Arnold, Av.ry. Mis- M.. Bailey, C W„ Bai 

rows. Miss. Heck. M.. llennett. Merry. Mi- 

Hishop. C, Caae, Qoobran, t'oiha. Miss I-. 
Cook. Miss. Couture, Miss. Co*, R., OoMbari 
Mi-- ]•'.. Goldman, Miss. Rutner, .loffe. K.'s- 

l,r. Lett, l.ucey. Mason. Mnth.s. Miss, Mnul 
ton. Miss. Mullany. Nau. Pangborn, Mis- 
Plumii. Miss, t'ushee. Rabtnovtta, \v.. Red 

ding, Kubeiistein. Shaw. H. W.. ShcpanlsnT 
I'.. Shirley, Miss. Webber, Miss. White. 1 
A.. Wolf. 



To expect sixty minutes of fault- 
[eas play nine Saturdays in a row 
is too much to ask from any man no 
matter how good his reputation. It 
would be best it the student body 
looked upon the club as a unit and 
forgot reputations, expecting fight 
but not planning on miracles. 



With 27 candidates reporting for 
soccer practice last Monday, Co4lch 
Larry Hriggs reports prospects of .1 
"fair to middlin' " season. In spite of 
the loss of seven letterinen througi 
graduation, including such depend- 
able! as Lymans, Rodda, and Cain, 
the return of five lettermen and a 
wealth of sophomore matei ; I will in- 
sure a fair team. 

Scoring Punch 
The team faces its firs* opponent in 
Rensselaer I'olvtechnical Institute 



When Arthur Sampson, Boston 
Herald football expert. visited 
campus last week to look over the 
1939 Caraway edition he wrote a 
long yarn in his pulply singing the 
praises of Ralph Simmons, guard 
candidate who transferred here in 
'3H from Clemson College. Samp- 
son left the reader with the idea 
that Simmons would he lucky to 
play this year as the faculty was 
waiving an exam over his head. 
Mr. Sampson, and perhaps a few 
local followers, might he pleased 
to learn that Simmons hurdled the 
exam Monday and is now a certain 
starter this fall. 







College Supplies 



Pens 

Ink 

Personal Stationery 

Notebooks 

M. S. C. and Fraternity Plaques 

Hookends 

Student Budgets 

Typewriter Supplies 



.. $1.2.) to $10.00 

15c and 2.">c 

$1.00 

10c to $3.:>o 

11.50 

35c to $5.00 

25c 



The toughest problem which fane the 
Maroon booters, according to Coach 
Mriggs, will be to prod U'- a scoring 
punch. 

The list of candiates is as follows: 



Captain Mrown, Howe, Jaquith, Jak- 
ohek, Buckley, Fram, Osmun, I'ear- 
■on, Myers, Silverman, Simons, Could, 
Burr, Klaman, Kaplan, Smith, A.vk- 
royd, Cashman, Ewing, Goodwin, 
Moody. Mullany, I'ushee, MacCor 
mack, Trufant, Filios, Rosemark. 



The smiles you sir Coaches Cara 
way and Frigard wearing these day 
are not the result of any drop in th< 
strength of State's opponents but the 
result of an increase in power ami 
ability of the State club that should 
carry it to a fairly successful sea- 
son. 

Howdoin Rest 
Outstanding team to face the 
Statesmen this year should be the j 
Bowdoin Polar Bears of Adam Walsh, i 
When the Maroon took a large score 
beating from Bowdoin last year at 
Brunswick, Walsh showed talent ihree j 
deep in almost every position and most; 
of that talent is back this year. Al j 
Chapman, a transfer student from 
Georgetown, is a sure thing bet for 
one of the Polar Bear halfback posts 
and also a sure thing as one of the 
best backs of New England this year. 
Mr. Chapman and his playmates 
should cause the Maroon more trouble 
than it can handle and is probably 
the only team State will face without 
a real chance of victory. 

The gridders open with Springfield 

under lights a week from Friday 
and will have a tough battle on th<it 
hands. The physical education major, 
from the city of homes battled Am- 
herst to a 0-6 tie last season and will 
have most of last year's team back. 
State should rate even with newly 
named University of Connecticut, amt 
may have an edge on Rhode Island 
State. Worcester Tech still has For- 
key so W.P.I, is still good ami the 
Statesmen will have to fight for a 



the loss of only five men by gradu- 
ation and the return of fifteen tetter- 
men, the Maroon should preaenl a 
strong forward wall and a speedy 
backfteld with plenty of experience In 
both departments according to Ebbt 
Pre-season practice officially start- 
ed last week, Monday, when 'M can- 
didates reported for the two daily 
workouts supplemented by occasional 
night skull practice. The lir>t casual 
ty of the season occured when Carl 
Werme, brilliant sophomore tackle 
prospect, was put out of action for 
Several weeks with a cracked hone in 
his ankle. 

Outstanding change of the year 

thus far has boon Caraway's idea of 
moving Captain Johnny Blasko from 
renter to quarterback BO that the ot- 
fense might be aided by a smart si^- 
, nal-caller. 

Assistant-coach Bill Frigard, who 
I was never noted for his over-state 
ments. broke into a big smile after- 
practice Monday and i ailed Buddy 
Evans, flashy sophomore back, the 
best ball Carrier tO hit this college 
since lou Bush. This sets Buddy up 
in the coining star class as Frigard 
would know another Bush having 
blocked f<>r Lou when the tiny Stat.- 
halfback was national high scorer. 

KihIh Rudge, N o rwo od. Wamaa, Carter, 
Biabop, Kimhall. Wolk. 
TaaVtai Prustek. Melaon, Maleocn, Dwrer, 

Josephson. 

(enters Otnnnell. Hi ji.lv. Hark. Ha.ll.-y 

Quarterback! Captain B la ak o, Irajrk, Zaitle< 
Nastri. 

Hatfbaeka Baatueci Allen. Reana, Prattaa 
Cohen, Baary, Kennedy, BkogSberg. 

Pullhaaka Harding, Bullock, Qth nan. 



dose win. 



Continued on P-ig.? 6 



Jeffery Amherst Bookshop 

Opposite First National Bank 



MILITARY JUNIORS 
Buy Your Military Boots Note 

and Save Money 
Prices Likely to no up if European War Continue- 

COUNELL RIDING BOOTS Excellent Quality 

%\IM to *i«..,u SEE CHARLIE POWERS 

Tel. Amherst 109-M 



STOCKBRIDGE 

Twenty students will be allowed to 
take the course in hotel stewarding, 
according to a change in enrollment 

restrictions announced recently by 
Director Verbeck. 

This change lifts the course from 
Its experimental status of last year 
when only 10 students were admitted. 
The new limit is made necessary be- 
cause of limited laboratory facilities 

for this specialized training. 

Students training for hotel steward- 
ing will be placed on probation for 
the first semester and only those qual- 
ifying will be allowed to complete 

the course. 

All students will also be required 

to undergo a four months placement 

training period In actual hotel work 
between the first and second yean 
if their schooling. 



Best Wishes to the Class ot 1«4:$ 






Clothing and Haberdashery 

THOMAS F. WALSH, College Outfitter 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Mis> 
U 



+• — — 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, SKPTKMBKR 20. 1939 



HHrom? 



Start the Year Right by Buying Your Clothes Here. Clothiers to College Men for Fifty 

Years. Oood Clotnes at Prices You Like to Pay. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



NEW Ul SHIM; Kl'LKS 



COll- 

al'ter- 
7, 14, 



( onl'tnued from Page l 

b) The rushing period aha 
sist of the next five Saturday 
noons, namely, Sept. 80, Oct. 
21, and 28. 

c i The rushing shall be open only 
from 2:0<i p.m. to 8:00 p.m. 

(1) Bids shall be turned in at a 
meeting of the council on Sunday, 
Oct. 2!», at 3 o'clock. 

e) Mills shall be distributed to the 

freshmen at a special meeting 01! 
Sunday, Oct. 2!», at 7 o'clock. 

f) Freshmen shall meet at Stock- 
bridge Hall on Monday, Oct. 30 at 
7:30 a.m. and walk from the build- 
ing wearing the ribbon of their 
choice. All unaccepted bids must be 
returned immediately. N'o freshman 
may pledge after this chapel meeting. 
Section 2 

a) Closed rushing shall be defined 
as: No freshman may go into a fra 
ternity house and, that in any con 
versation between freshmen and up- 1 
perclassmen the subject of fraterni- 
ties or matters pertaining therett 
shall not be discussed. 

b) At no time is any fraternity 
man permitted to enter Thatcher 
Hall, the living quarters at Nortn 
College, or any other freshman liv- 
ing quarters until after pledge chapei. 
The executive committee shall en- 
force these rules. If any freshman is 



found with an upperclassman in his 
room the penalty shall be inability 
to pledge ;i fraternity for one jcar, 

c) During the period of open lush- 
ing the freshmen will be allowed t' 1 
eat at the fraternity houses, nu" no 

freshman may spend overnight at any 

fraternity house until after pledge 
chapel. 

d) No freshman shall be permit id 
to accept a bid unless said bid i- 
authorized by tlie council. Penalty 'Hi' 
acceptance of such a bid shall be 
automatic depledging and inability of 
the freshman to accept a bid for one j 
year from date of illegal acceptance. I 

e) No invitation to members in 
a fraternity in the council shall be, 
tendered to any student who has not 
matriculated as a regular four-year 
student at Massachusetts State Col- 
lege. 

f) No money shall be spent by any- 
one in any fraternity on freshman 
prospective pledges until after pledge 

chapel except that light refreshments 

may he served during the open rush- 
ing period and during house tours. 
Section 8 

a) Any infringement or violation 
of the letter or spirit of the lnter- 
fraternity Council rushing rules shall 
constitute a misdemeanor and the ac- 
cused shall be tried according to Ar- 
ticle VIII of the by-laws of the In- 
terfraternity Council. 

b) Any freshman who violates these 
rushing rules shall be tried by the 



council and if found guilty and al- 
ready pledged shall automatically be 
depledged and shall not be permitted 
to pledge any fraternity until one 
year from date of trial. 

Section 4 

a) The wearing of a ribbon from 
pledge chapel by a freshman bind.- 
him to the house whose ribbon he 
wens. Should he depledge, or be de- 
pledged, he shall not be permitted to 
pledge another fraternity for six 
months. All depledges shall be re- 
ported immediately to the secretary 
of the council by the secretary of the 
fraternity involved. 

Section i» 

a) No information concerning other 
fraternities shall be given out by any 
fraternity or' fraternity member to 
prospective pledges. 
Section 6 

a) No pledge to a fraternity shall 
be permitted to be initiated into a 
fraternity until he attains a schol- 
arship average of at least <>5'y a.>! 
shown by the Dean's Office for the 
semester' previous to initiation. 

a) All fraternities shall be re- 1 
quired to submit in writing a list of 
all pledges which it intends to ini- 
tiate, to the president of the council, 
who, in turn, MUST submit the list 
to the Dean's Office for final approval. 
Section 7 

a) These rules shall be printed in 
the Interfraternity Council Bible and 
in the first issue of the Collegian. 



b) These rules shall be posted on 
each fraternity house and dormitory 
bulletin throughout the rushing sea- 
son. 

C) The Dean, or a representative ap- 
pointed by him, shall at the first as 
sembly of the freshman class explain 
to the class there assembled the re- 
sponsibilities of pledging a frater- 
nity. 

PROFESSORS LIKE 



Continued from P-'k*-' 1 
either method is a plan to keep us 
out of war? The crux of the whole 
matter is the choice of means. I am 
convinced that the predominating 
opinion is this country, among gov- 
ernment officials and private citizens, 
is for peace. The question is: How 
"an we avoid becoming involved and 
at the same time keep up our for 
eigir trade'.' My personal opinion is 
based on historical fact, is that em- 
bargoes are hard to maintain. Then, 
too, there is the question of contra- 
band. Practically everything has been 
placed on the contraband list by the 
belligerents and subject to capture on 
the high seas. It must be remembered 
that in the last war opinion in the ; 
I'. S. was highly incensed over the 
handling by the British of the con- 
traband question. It all boils down 
to this, it seems to me: Whatever 
type of neutrality law we might 
adopt, it is certain that our ships or 



our commodities — our whole foreign 
commerce — are bound to be inter- 
fered with. We'll either have to shut 
down tight on all foreign commeri j 
or irrsist on our right to "The free- 
dom of the seas," backing up the la t 
ter with our whole armed force. Thi 
incidentally, need not involve us in 
war. The whole thing, however - , ts 
dangerous. The solution of this prob- 
lem will call for the best efforts of 
our administration. 



BOWDOIN LOOMS 



Continued from P./ge 4 

Amherst 

Amherst can't have another unde- 
feated team this year and it might 
as well be State's job to pin a defeat 
on the Lord Jeffs. On paper, however. 
it looks as though the Soldiers of the 
King will have tasted leather before 
the State-Amherst game as Brown 
look too strong for Amherst. 

229 MEN 



Continued from Pag* 2 

White, Jonah S. Everett 

Wilder, Loren C. Springfield 

Willemain, Bernard M. Holyokc 
Wood, Donald G., Jr. Shelburne Falls 

Yavner, Murray Roxbury 

Yules, Jacob Roxbury 

Zeltserman, Samuel Mat'apan 

Zukel, William Northampton 





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The Newton Legion Guards are a 
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smart appearance . . . and every 
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hit for More Smoking Pleasure. 



Copyright 1930, I.ir.r.rrr * Mybrs Tobacco Co. 



M. A. C. Library. 



file <Mo00ad)usett0 (Ebllcaiaii 



VOL. XLX 



AMHERST MASSACHUSETTS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1939 



DR. MAXWELL GOLDBERG TO ACT 
AS ADVISOR TO HONOR COUNCIL 

Is Elected at First Meeting of Group— Position Corresponds to 

Advisory Posts in Academic Activities — Point Stressed 

That Office is Not Executive 



No 



CHAIRMAN 



GIVES VIEWS 



English Prof. Asks Support ol 

Students, Alumni, Faculty 

in Project 



Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, of the 
English Department, was chosen Fac- 
ulty Advisor to the Honor Council 
during their first regular meeting 
last week. Dr. Goldberg will act in 
an advisory capacity and not in 
judgment of actual cases which come 
he fore the Council. 

In the following statement he gives 
his views on the problems that must 
In- solved by him and the council 
together. 

Statement 
"I regard it a privilege to serve 
as Faculty advisor to the Honoi 
Council; for I believe that I am as- 
sociating myself with an organiza- 
tion vitally concerned with some of 
the central motives of the morale of 
our college. This same reason ex- 
plains why I likewise regard it a 
(Treat responsibility to act as ad- 
visor to the council. I hope that I 
shall live up to this responsibility. 

"I feel that the Council is tackling 
a set of difficult problems, and that 
it therefore deserves all the support 
that we — as students, as faculty 
members, as alumni — can give it. 
Some of those problems are those 
of technique and machinery. Some 
of them are connected with motivat- 
ing spirit. Few of them can be solv- 
ed speedily; nor can any of them be 
solved without the patience, the ac- 
tive interest, and the support of all 
concerned. 

"Viewed in another way the prob- 
ContinueJ on Page 8 



GEORGE PITTS MADE 
CHAIRMAN OF BALL 

Heads Committee for Military 

Dance — Affair to be Pain 

For Whole Campus 



DR. H. P. BAKER WILL 
SPEAK AT MEETING 



Aiming to establish the Military 
Ball as a major dance for the whole 
campus rather than a dance for mil- 
itary majors alone, the committee for 
this fall's affair has been chosen 
with George Pitts, Jr. '40 named to 
head the group. 

Other committee members include 
Franklin M. Davis, Jr. '40, John 
Blasko '40, Albin Irzyk '40, Charles 
Powers '40 and Wilfred Winter '40 
and Harry Scollins '41. 

Date to be Set 
The date for the dance has not yet 
been set by the committee but it 
should be announced next week. Al- 
ready the committee is making plans 
to bring a "name band" to Amherst 
that will justify the growth of the 
Military Ball from a cadets' picnic 
to the first major dance of the college 
year. 

The tradition of selecting a hon- 
orary colonel from the coeds at the 
dance will be continued and the col- 
onel will hold her post through the 
remainder of the year ending her 
duties with a review of the troop at 
commencement. 

For the first time in quite a num- 
ber of years the honorary colonel 
will be up for the position a second 
Continued on Page 8 



There will be a Meeting of the 
HMO Winter Carnival Committee 
Tuesday evening at 7:00 p.m. in 
the Memorial Building to pick a 
new carnival chairman, according 
to an announcement from John D. 
Ketallick, vice-chairman of the 
committee. 

All mem hers are asked to he 
present to name a successor to 
Fletcher Prouty who did not re- 
turn to college this fall. Last year 
the committee was force I to elect 
a new chairman in the fall for the 
same reason. Committee members 
Ketallick. Virginia Gale, Everett 
Shapiro, Warren Tappin and Ar- 
thur Noyes are eligible for the 
position. Of these Tappin, Gale 
and Noyes are seniors. 

NEW TENNIS COURTS 
ARE READY FOR USE 

College Now Has 10 — Professsor 

Hicks Asks Care in 

Their Use 



STANLEY JACKIMCZYK ELECTED 
TO FILL VACANCY IN SENATE 



Succeeds Dana Frandsen as One 

Through Senate Ruling < 
Highest Number of 

CYNTHIA BAILEY IS 
ELECTED TO W.S.G.A. 

Assumes Vice-presidency — New 

Regulations For Coeds 
Adopted Also 



of Junior Members— Takes Post 
>n Vacancies — Had Next 
Votes in Elections 



POTTER SELECTED 



Prof. Curry S. Hicks, head of th. 
Physical Education Department, an- 
nounced, this week, that the remain- 
ing four tennis courts are completed 
and ready for use. 

Professor Hicks also makes a plea 
to the students using the courts to 
wear only regulation tennis shoes. 
The dirt surface courts are easily 
damaged, and will make a poor play- 
ing surface if this suggestion is ig- 
nored, he pointed out. It was fur- 
ther suggested that if the last party 
to use the court in the evening will 
loosen the net, it would insure good 
nets for a longer time. 

With the Completion of the last 
four courts hy the Federal \V.I\A. 
the college now has a total of ten 
tennis courts. 



Cynthia Mailey Ml was elected vice- 
president of the W.S.G.A. at a meet 
ing held Tuesday evening. The elec- 
tion was held to fill the vacancy 
caused by the transference of Dons 
Ross, to Bryant & Stratton in Prov- 
idence, R. I. 

Home Be. Major 

.Miss Bailey, who is a member of 

the class of [941, graduated from 
Kingston High School. She is major- 
ing in the Foods Department of th 
Home Economics division, and is a 
member of I 'hi Zeta sorority. One 
of her chief interests is athletics; 
she is the official hockey chairin:i,i 
of the W.A.A., and active in archery 
and swimming. 

Doris Ross, who was elected vice 
president in the past spring, had 
also served as sophomore represen- 
tative in the W.S.C.A. 

The permission regulations for CO- 
eds underwent complete revision at 
the same meeting. 
New regulations are: do late per 
missions for freshmen until th ■ 
second semester, and then only if 
all marks are ahove 66; one for soph 

omorea each semester; two for Juniors 

three for seniors. The house niotheis 
must in all cases he notified in ad- 
vance. 



Chosen to Kill Collin's l'la< 
oti Maroon Key — Same 
Rules Apply 



Recently Appointed Faculty Members Marvel At Sight, Sounds At 
State— Newcomers Amazed at Unusual Amount of Musical Activity 






State College President One 

of Men to Address 

Huh Conference 



President Hugh P. Baker is to be 
a member of a panel of six college 

sidents who will discuss recrea- 
tion and democracy and related top- 

at the 24th National Recreation 
''"iigres which meets at the Statler 
Hotel, Boston, October 9-13. Presi- 

tfl Ernest M. Best, Springfield 
' liege, Leonard Carmichael, Tufts 
' "liege, William Mather Lewis, La- 
tte College, Daniel L. Marsh, 
l; >ton University and Paul D. 
M 'ody, Middlebury College, are the 
'ther participants in the panel. Dr. 

in H. Finley, president of the Na- 
tional Recreation Association which 

ponsoring the conference will pre- 
side, 

Speaker 

Paul A. McNutt federal security 

inistrator and reputed presiden- 

candidate, Dr. Harry Ovestreet, 

11 "hor and lecturer, Rabbi Abba Hil- 

Silver of Cleveland, Ralph L. Lee 

General Motors Corporation in De- 

t, and Dr. Henry W. Holmes, 

'• m, Graduate School of Education, 

11 vard University, are other speak- 

at general sessions of the Con- 

« A special feature will be a 

•rial meeting honoring the late 

ph Lee who for 27 years was 

"dent of the National Recreation 

Continuid on Page 8 



By CHBT KlKALowirz 
Apple-polishers haven't a chance 
with the half dozen new instructors 
on campus! You students at State 
College have the huskiest singing 
equipment from coast to coast in 
proportion to your size! The coeds 
are "ordinary"! The undergraduates 
seem to spend all their time pitching 
woo, dancing, and not doing anything 
in particular! 

These and many other facts have 
hen unearthed in spite of cenorship 
from London, Berlin, and the Dean's 
office. Your campus correspondent 
again scoops the journalistic field with 
the inside dope from and about the 
recently appointed instructors. 
First Impressions 
"I had a bad impression of the 
State students before I came here 

to instruct," revealed (name 

withheld by request). "A year ago a 
student confided to me that: 'We of 
Ahmust, de-test those vile creatures 
in that insti-TU-tion noarth of heah. 
They are remnants of the dinosauric 
age when likewise vile things roam- 
ed these hills' I expected the worse 
but after a week here," he continued, 
"I find that they are average stu- 
dents. In fact, they are little differ- 
ent from Amherst students." 
Musical College 
Another of the neophyte instruc- 
tors was overwhelmed by the volume 
of singing going on day and night. 
The glee clubs and choir exercise 
their vocal cords afternoons and eve- 
nings. And besides the various quar- 
tets and interfraternity sings, the 
astounded instructor was still more 
astounded to find that fraternity boys 
and sorority sophisticates hold jam 



sessions nightly instead of burning 
the midnight oil or the candle at both 
ends. 

Illustrating the musical tendency, 
the Instructor in question demonstrat- 
ed with the following popular fra- 
ternity song, sung to the tune of 
Clementine" : — (censored ! | ) 

"The freshmen are wilder this year 
than I ever saw in any college," 
was the main point brought out in 
another interview. If they aren't 
feuding with the Amherst boys, they 
have Innumerable dates with typi- 
cal coeds called 'Cornstalk Annie.' 
The next morning these freshmen 
come into the laboratory, forget to 
take off a pinch-cock, and— so I hear 
—blow apparatus to smithereens. 
The freshmen spend too much time 
over their books— (tutting them un- 
der the pillow and going to sleep. 
That's how things look to me from 
several conversations and personal 



NKJHT GAME 



State College students and fac- 
ulty holders of athletic cards de- 
siring to attend the football game 
at Springfield, tomorrow night may 
purchase their tickets at the Col- 
lege Athletic Office, for sixty 
cents. The regular admission price 
is $1.10. 

These tickets will not be accept- 
ed at the gate unless the bearer 
is identified as a State student 
or faculty member by his season 
ticket or college registration card. 

These tickets will he on sale at 
the Physical Education Building 
until 4:30 p.m. tomorrow. 



experience. A week with the fresh- 
nun has been a revelation." 

Absorption of Knowledge 

Among other points <>f discussion, 
the secret of passing exams was mull- 
ed over. Unanimously, the Instruc- 
tors agreed that you can't learn any 
subject by dreaming about it or hy 
absorbing it thru the skin. 

As a body, they are confused; for 
the students' faces are as blank as 
the walls behind them. 

still another Instructor told of an 
interesting experience which occurred 
over the week-end. 

Rushed 
"As I was hurrying down town 
to catch a train, I stopped and picked 
ii|i a maroon cap, apparently dropped 
by a freshman. Before I could say 
a word, some upperclassman took me 
by the elbow and told me to get in 
with group No. 6 and to quit lag- 
ging behind. Bless DM I I was rushed, 
literally and figuratively, through 
about five fraternities and in each 
of them I heard the slickest sales- 
talk which I couldn't help resisting. 
Of course I was in a dilemna. No, 
it isn't that I missed my train. / 
promixcil till fire (rntcrnH j*f that I 
Would /iIkIi/i .'" 

Coeds 
"What about the coeds," we asked 
'continuing our investigation of the 
newcomers and their ideas. 

The replies shot back at us were 
unique. One thought that the aver- 
age coed was a horrible cross between 
the Collrf/inn's Suzy Coed and (\,1 
h </i flu war's female campus cut- 
|ups. The second conjectured that the 
girls "underneath all their silliness 
Continued on Page 6 



At a meeting held Tue*da) night 

the Senate appointed Stanley A. 

Jackimczyk to the Senate and Spencer 
R. Trotter to the .Maroon Key. 

The appointments were made to 
fill vacancies caused by previously 
elected members' failure to return to 

college, Jackimczyk takes the place of 
Dana C. Frandsen as a junior senator 
and Potter the position of Richard 1 . 
Coffin on the Maroon Key. According 
to the Senate by-laws the appointees 
must be those candidates in the last 
• 'lection Who received the highest 
number of votes next to those elected. 
The appointment of Jackimczyk ami 

Potter was based upon the results 

of the elections held last March. 
Jackimczyk 

Stanley Jackimczyk conies from 
Florence, Mass. and was graduated 
from Northampton High School. II,. 
played football in his freshman an. I 
sophomore years and won his letter. 
His major is Education. He is a mem- 
ber of Q.T.V. fraternity. 
Potter 

Spencei Potter's home town : s 
Norfolk, Conn. He was graduate! 
from high school there. He is a mem- 
ber of Sigma Alpha Kpsih.n fraterni- 
ty and is majoring in Physical a, .! 

Biological Sciences, He played toco . 

on the freshman team last year and 
is Row a candidate for the varsity 
squad. 

The Senate ruling that requites ll.e 
new men to he picked from th< |j s t 
of defeated candidates was first pu. 
into operation last year. 

STUDENTS TO START 
STATE DATE BUREAU 

Miss Henachel, Bob Sheldon and 

Hill Foley in Business as 

Date Makers 



A cruside for the forgotten man 
and the forgotten woman in the 
form of a date bureau will get under 
way next week here on the campus 

with Vivian Henachel, Mob Sheldon 

and Bill Foley organizing the "Date 
Makers" to bring State eoeds and 

men into closer social Contact. 

hates for any and all occasions 
will be supplied by the date bureau 
for a small fee. Miss Henschel and 
the other two partners have felt for 
a long time that a large portion of 
the undergraduate body at State 
College are missing a great amount, 
of fun and pleasure during their 
College days not because of finances 
or any lack of personal charm, hut 
simply because they are too shy and 
self-conscious to take the necessary 
steps toward acquaintance. The I (ate 
Makers intend to shoulder the re- 
sponsibility of seeing that this condi- 
tion is to some degree alleviated. 
Csual Methods 
The methods to be user) by the 
Date Makers are the same as those 
used all over the country by organ- 
izations of a similar type. The person 
(male or female) who wants a date 
should merely notify the I late Makers 
that he wants a date for a certain 
time and should then fill out a blank 
giving his personal attributes and 
Continued on Page 8 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1939 



(the fl^acluiecita tollcqiim 



Ollic 



Official tirnk-iyrailujite ueWHr>:t|M-r at thf KsaMcbuwtti 

Published every Thuradaj 



Kixim H, Memorial Building 



CoII«k< 



Tel. 



M 



MY 
DAZE 



Mt'l'Hl'R A. NOYE8 ' 1 * » . h/litdi -in-Chief 
KENNITIH A. HOWI.AND "41. Managing Editor JOHN E. KII.IOS '40 AHHOciate Editor 



I IMI OKI \ I liOAKU 



l'ninpu» 

HAKol.n FORRE91 ii. Editor 
JOSEPH BART '40 

BERNARD POX i' 
NANCY K. LUCE "40 
LORETTA KENNY '40, Sceratary 
JACQUELINE BTEWART '40 
EVERETT R. SPENCER, JK. '40 
WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 'II 
PETER BARECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TULLY. '41 
ELIZABETH COFFIN 12 
MARY DONAHUE '« 
WILLIAM DWYER '43 
GEORGE LITCHFIELD I-' 
LOUISE POTTER '42 

IKV1NC K AI1INOW II /. '43 

ROBERT McCUTGHEQN i-' 



Sports 

BERT R, MVMAN '42, Bd to 
MILTON ATWOOD '48 
JOHN MANIX '41 

Slorkhridge Correspondent 

John KELSO ':'" 

i "Hi k '••" (Quarterly 

robbrt McCartney 'to. Editor 

CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 



Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H 



OOLDBEUO 



BI'SINESK HOARD 



ROGER H. LINDSEY '40. BudrMM Manager 

ROBERT HALL '40, Siihsiription Manager ROBERT RODMAN '40. Circulation Manager 

CHARLES A. POWERS '40. Advertising Manager 

Business Aisiatanti 

lOSEl'H R. GORDON, JR. '41 EDWARD J. O'BRIEN '41 

U ILTER R. LALOR '41 DAVID F. VAN METER '41 

CHARLES BISHOP '42 ROBERT NOTTENRURC, '42 

RICH/uU) < OX '42 (JEORGE MILLMAN 



'42 



l» Kv 
Spencer 



We understand that there is to be 
a date bureau established on our 
campus. A date bureau is nothing 
new. Collages, universities, and A.l 
C. have had date o u r e a u s. 
Some date-receiving houses have 
succeeded and others have failed. Ifc'a 
not an easy matter to play match- 
maker or Cupid. 

We doubt very much if the 
men behind the planned dale 
bureau realize the amount of 
work and worry that has to be 
done before they are actually 
ready to hang out their shingle 
advertising "Date Bureau. Sat- 
isfaction guaranteed or your 
money back. Special rates on 
week-end*." It takes a great 
deal of planning and research 
before one can set up a thriving 
business. No date can be suc- 
cessful without making these 
necessary preparations: 

First 

All available women, that is, all 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 

BY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In case of change of address, 
subscriber will please notify the business man- 
ager as soon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contribution* are sincerely 
•noouraged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the Collegian office before 
tt o'clock. Monday evening. 



SINCLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



With a new greenhouse on ths 
Campus completed during the summer 
vvith a few improvements of oldei 
buildings, and with the Campus re- 
asonably well cared for, it would 
appear that as far as the physical 
needs of the College are concerned, 
We are making normal progress. Fur- 
thermore, with the promise of two 
new dormitiories on the Campus with- 
in the next year or two, there is 
indication that more of our physical 
needs will be met. 

However, it seems in place to have 
the student body of tha College under- 
stand that we are facing an unusually 
difficult financial situation resulting 
from the economy program put into 
effect by action of the State Legis- 
lature. With increasing demands for 
services on the part of the people 
and with a tax burden which has 
become increasingly difficult to bear, 
the Administration at the College ap- 
preciates fully the necessity for econ- 
omy and is more than ready to meet 



1938 Member 1939 

PUsoc'icited Golle6iate Press 

Distributor of 

GoUe6ioie Di6est 



women, should be photographed, pre- | the enforced economy with a spirit 
I'ei ably in a bathing suit and from ail of full cooperation with the State 
angles, classified according to height, 
weight, other things, and color of 



Bntere.1 as second-class matter at the Am 
harat Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
■pacial rate of postage provided for in Section 
11M, Act of October 1917. authorized August 
Z0, 191S. 



Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse. Cook PI 
Amherst, Mass., Telephone 43 



REPRESINTCD FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chicago Bosros ' Lot Amil.ll - SAS FnASCIICO 



hair. Personality traits, abilities, and 
good ami bad habits should be en- 
umerated. Questions such as: [a shad 
a good dancer? has she a car'.' does 
she eat much? should have ready an- 
swers. Likewise with the men. 



Similiar Interests 
In order that applicants may Dri 
interests — you know, something in 
common, l.Q.'a of the respective par- 
ties should be derived beforehan i. Ill 

After seeing how the freshman class has put its worst fact, two types of [.Q.'s should b 
foot forward, we have been wondering' v/hether it wouid derived: one. the intelligence Quo- 



(.ROVY 

UP 

not be a good idea for the college to give the frosh their in- tientj the other, the innocence Quo 

telligence exams before accepting them, rather than waiting 
until they arc registered. It is a sure bet that if some members 
of the class <>f 1943 had been tested for an I.Q. rating before 
they were allowed to enter, they would not be members of the 
undergraduate body. 



tience. As no valid and reliable test 
for the latter has been made, devising 
such a test will prove interesting — 
if not instructive, revealing, and en- 
tertaining. We imagine that the way 
to determine one's Innocence Quo 



The low mental rating of some of the freshmen can best tient is to divide what one knows 



Administration. However, with a re 
'•ord atendance of students in the 
undergraduate division and with in 
creased demands for service by the 
College to various agricultural group.-. 
in the State, a cut of &% in appro- 
priation is making it very difficult 
for the College to carry its work in 
an entirely satisfactory way. The 
fiscal year of the State is such that 



c 
o 



D 



tlie College, as well as other Sta'.e 
Departments, must operate for front 
four to six months without knowing 
just what the appropriation for the 
year is to be. This means that when 
a cut is made, the amount of the cut 
must be asorbed in from five to seven 
months. This increases the difficulty 
of the problem. When it is understood 
that we must absorb a cut of between 
$28,000 and $29,(100 in approximately 
five months, it will be easier to 
understand why economies mu.-t be 
made in every college activity. 

The student body of the College i:- 
keenly interested in its welfare am: 
I feel it is desirable for students ti 
know the situation and to appreciate 
able, of this enforced economy. !i 
other words. Departments ma;,' not 
be able to secure much needed new 
results, as they may become notice 
equipment or additional equipment. 
The Campus may, during the coming; 
months, show lack of care; fewe: 
books may be purchased for the Lie 
rary. Where a member of the teach- | 
ing staff resgins, his position may 
not be filled immediately. This is 
not an easy program for the Admin- 
istration to carry out, but I am con 

fident that as the situation is known 
there will be sympathetic acceptance 
of necessary economies and the fulle.-' 
possible cooperation from student 
body and staff in helping the Admin 
istration to live within its budget. 



N 



be shown by the war between freshmen that is now going on 
between the loweirlassmen of both State and Amherst College.;. 
During the last week pea-greens from State have raided the 
Amherst College library to capture Amherst freshmen hats 
while the I ord Jeff frosh have raided Thatcher Hall for State 
hats. Perhaps, this matter of taking another freshman's hat 
is Just harmless fun but both the Amherst and State frosh ha,e| 
carried the game too far. Three nights ago three persons, yet i 
unidentified, picked up two Jeff freshmen on the Hamp corner 
and carried them down to the State campus, badly beat them, 
and threw one of them into the pond. One of the frosh who 
received a beating did not leave the Amherst infirmary until 
yesterday and is still far from being a perfect physical specimen. ' 
The blame for this poor conduct does not belong entirely 
to either body of freshmen as the Amherst students have, 
matched or surpassed every prank of the State group. We are 
not trying to pin the blame on any certain group, but we do 
ask that the freshmen students in both colleges grow up. The 
relations between Amherst and State are very friendly, and such 
raids as the frosh are carrying on now could strain these re- 



about the birds and the bees by wine 
one has done about it. 

if the sons of Venn i in the 
date bureau have all po... ible ap- 
licants thus classified, Eli takes 
in dating will never be ma.'.e. I all 
women will not have sm II men 
as partners. Phi Beta Kappas will 
he dated with Phi Beta Kappas, 
Jukes will be dated with Jukes. 
and several combinations can be 
made: rich men with rich girls, 
poor girls with rich me i poor 
men with rich girls. Meek men 
with meek girls, meek men with 
not-so-meck women, meek women 
with strong men, etc. 

Though such a system necessitatis 
the purchase of a filing system and 
secretary and considerable amount of 
research, the profits of such a 
svstem make it well worth while. We 




R 



HYME 
EASON 

i Ihythm 



h\ Vett 
liar i ecu 

Since most State fraternities will] 
very, very soon be trying to impres 



liv Jarkie 
Stewart 

This part of the column is dedi- 
cated to the freshmen women. 

For their further mystification and freshmen and coeds with their "hep 
confusion we hereby present a few ness"; since they will he able to ree 
additional rules of conduct which off the forward wall and the back- 
were somehow overlooked during field of almost any band in the bin 
freshmen week. Bright students may show, this column blushes wit' 
turn to page <>, and try to discover shame, because we are only interest 
the source of authority for each rule. e d j n telling you who played what 

1. Never kiss a boy until you have where, and how. It matters vei 

had at least seventeen dates with that Joe Blow plays right brass fo 



lations, even to the point of canceling athletic contests. The hope the new date bureau is a success. 



freshmen logic that Amherst students are "a bunch of willies" 
is not very well borne out by the football scores of the last three 
years or, for that matter, by any criterion that we could use. 

We realize, of course, that it is only a small body of fresh- 
i en in each college that are making the trouble, but the im- 
pression given is of an open war between the local frosh. Such 
an impression will not help the students of either college and 
may lead to serious consequences. The student Senate has al- 
ready taken steps to see that the feud is stopped and every 
level-headed freshman and upperclassman should discourage this 
stupid rivalry. 

Today's Amhersl Student follows the same general line of 
reasoning and warns Amherst freshmen: "Everyone concerned 
should make a definite effort to stop any hostile actions on their 
part or on the part of others. If the freshmen are laboring under 
the belief that they are playing the part of "college boys", they 
should be speedily disillusioned. A plea for respect of the 
amenities of life does not seem unreasonable. In ;i world in which 
barbarism is making a desperate challenge, there is little need 

to be delil erately uncivilised," 



At present we arc ! • .:.ng for a blond. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Kridn.t, September 29 

Football Spriimfii'li) College 

rti«ht 

Saturday. September ■'.'• 
Soccer — R. P. I. Here 
Vic Parties: 

Phi SiKina Kappa 

Q. T. V. 

Siicmn Iota 

Th.ta Chi 

Sigma Alpha Epailon 

Alpha Si-ma Phi 

Siitma Phi Kpnilon 

Extension Service Party 

Tuesday. Ortoher I 

Phi Kappa Phi meeting 4:00 p.ni, 

Wednesday, October 1 
Orchestra Rehearsal 

Thursday, October > 
Band rehearse I 



th.'O 



Bart Saw, or that Bob Horn is I 
triple threat man on the sax, clan 
net, and forward passes. 

However, you may be interest 
ed to know the big news in re- 
cording! the discontinuance of 
the Brunswick records and the 
introduction of the new Colum- 
bia records at fifty cents. Thi» 
new outfit starts out on the right 
foot, having contracted: Good- 
man, Ellington, James, Krupa. 
and lots else that swings. 

Through Victor has lost Goodma 
7. Never use the excuse that your thpy m] ^ m]] ^ ^ ^^ 



him. 

2. Don't knit in convocation — it 
keeps your neighbor awake, 
which upsets the speaker. 

3. Keep off the grass — also 
Prexy's Hill. 

4. Never mention sororities to up- 
perclaswomen — it will all come 
out in time. 

5. Never read the Colic Q inn — it 
brands you as a freshman. 

6. Never use the library as a social 
center — you are here for an 
education. 



THF MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. SEPT. 28. 1939 



FIRST ART EXHIBIT OF YEAR FEATURES 
PAINTINGS BY STATE COLLEGE ALUMNUS 



BAND REHEARSAL 



Water Colors, Sketches Made l*y Stephen Hamilton During Winter 

Spent in Northernmost Labrador — Snow Landscapes 

Predominate — Few Pencil Works included 



a„ h.i.i.1 .»»wta, „f sL„h,„ RUSHING HOURS ARE 

Hamilton s Labrador paintings and -»— 

pencil sketches has been arranged in EXTENDED TO I 1 *30 

Memorial Hall. 

The paintings and sketches were 
made by Hamilton during the past 
winter when he lived at North Har- 
bor, one of the northernmost inhabited 
parts of Labrador. 
Oils 

Several of the pictures feature the 
use of "transparent oils", developed 
by Hamilton to give the effect of 



Interfraternity Council Votes 

to Lengthen Period 

on Saturdays 



achusetts State College and is well 
known in this section for his New 
England landscapes and marines. 



The Interfraternity Council, at a 
meeting held on Sept. 21, voted to 
extend the hour of fraternity rush- 
ing to 11 ;S0 p.m. on the next five 
Saturdays. The rushing hours as 
water colors while using oil paints. formerly p , escri bed were from 2:00 
Hamilton is a graduate of Mass-; tf) g.on 

This extension will end the con- 
flict which would occur between rush- 
ing, and football games and other ac- 
Continued on Pag , 6i tivit i es , R wi)1 a , SQ ^ the frate) . 

nities an Opportunity to have "vie" 
parties. 

The council plans to continue all 
its activities of formes years, in- 
cluding the arranging and conducting 
of interfraternity competition, and 
also the monthly meeting of house 
stewards and treasurers. These meet- 
ings were an innovation last year 
and the council believes the discus- 
isions benefit each house. 




Wellworth 



Once again welcomes the up- 
per classmen and extends 
greetings to the Freshman 
Class. 

We are equipped as usual to 
supply all your wants at prices 
which will please you. Whether 
you want a postage stamp, foun- 
tain pen, electric razor, alarm 
clock, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco, 
cameras, films, or camera supplies 
— we carry them in stock for your 
convenience. Above all don't for- 
get our soda fountain service — 
our famous, delicious, large size 
sandwiches, and our double-decker 
milk shake for the price of one 
which is still the talk of all the 
boys. 



The first rehearsal of the Stale 
College hand will he held tenighl 
in the Memorial Building at 7 . >o 
under the direction of Chart** l>. 
Farnuta, of Holynke. 

I he first official appcjuaiue of 
the hand i> scheduled for the 
Bowdoin game Here on October 7. 
This engagement will permit only 
two rehearsals, hence the need for 
immediate response is evident. All 
freshmen who play instrument I 
are united and urged to turn out. 

It is imperative that all musi- 
cians report promptly at the spec- 
ified hour. 

Any coeds who are interested in 
drum majoring are to report to 
Doug Cowling at the same time, 
7:30 tonight. 



NINTH ANNUAL CAMPAIGN OF COMMUNTY 
CONCERT ASSOCIATION TO BEGIN SOON 

Officers and Workers Will Hear Ronald Marsiiia Sing October 1 
— Young Tenor Shows Unusual Promise Discovered 

at Ohio State University 



Appointment 

David A. Sharp Will Replace 

Dr. Williams as Religious 

Advisor, Instructor 



Wellworth Pharmacy 



Inc. 



i'he only cut rate store in town 
\ he! I -ei's the prices down where 
t'tey helong 



I 



SPORT 
COATS 

New Models 

New Patterns 
New Values 

$».9.-| to $12.:>0 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



David A. Sharp has been appointed 
to replace Dr. J. Paul Williams as 
director of religious activities at 
State College, it was learned today 
from an announcement by the admin- 
ist ration. 

From West toast 

A graduate of William Jewell Col- 
lege, Sharp has also received a de- 
gree from the Andover Newton Theo- 
logical Seminary. He was assistain 
pastor of the First Congregational 
Church in Los Angeles, California. 
Starts Immediately 

He will begin his duties as director 
and instructor of religion this week. 

FULTON'S ICE CREAM 

Mmlr Krt-sli Daily 
Special Ffonamj In- (Ham 

Maili From I'iiii Dairy 1'iodurt* 

10c PER PINT 



FRESHMEN BEAT '42 
TO WIN ROPE PULL 

Sophomores Attempt Sit-down 

strike Method, But 
No Success 

The men of '48 out-heave<l, and 
out-pulled the sophomores to win the 
rope-pttll last Saturday afternoon 
Sit Down 

The annual event, occurring at the 
banks of the College Pond and end 
ing in the waters thereof, was a 
hard-fought battle. The second-year 
men adopted the modern sit-down 
strike method, hoping to wear down 
their opponents' resistance, but met 
with no success. The Senators super- 
vising the affair decided In favor 
of the freshmen, and the sophomores 
underwent the traditional ordeal by 

water. 

As they drippingly emerged on 
the other bank, the defeated sopho- 
mores inconsiderately tossed a num- 
ber of freshmen into the Pond. 

NEW HORSES 



JAMES A. LOWELL 



Webster's 

Collegiate Dictionary 

$3.50 

U. S. 1 opographic Sheets 



Foreign Language 
Dictionaries 



10c 



Seven new horses were received by 
the College U. O. T. C. unit from the 
Front Royal (Va.) Quartermaster 
Depot in June and August, bringing 
the animal strength of the unit to 
its new authorized figure of 62. Three 
of the animals have been named Ap- 
lington, Briacoe and Connor for for- 
mer instructors and three named 

Foster, Benjamin, and Cadigan in 

honor of the three ranking members 
of the 1988 cadet regiment. The sev- 
enth is named Miss Johnson in hon- 
or of the honorary colonel of the 
unit, Miss Alberta Johnson, 1940. 






THE 



KINSMAN STUDIOS! 

I 
\ mhi i *t and \Villinms|.»v\ ii. Mhss. 



RADIOS 
LAMPS 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES . . 

ROOM ACCESSORIES RADIO REPAIR WORK 



THE MUTUAL ^Zl CO. 



63 So. Pleasant St. 



Amherst, Mass. 



SiKiiHlislH in CoHafft mil School 
1 1 • u Ii (iunliO 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Serving Williams r..|| lr . . lUnherat, 
Mnu>. State, Stnckbridga School of Ay- 

riculture, l> field Academy. 



SOCONY 
PRODUCTS 



i 



Tin' Ninth Animal Community <'nn- 
cert campaign will get underway 

at S p.m. on Sunday, October 1, at 
the Lord Jelfery when all officers 
ami workers will gather to hear Ron- 
ald Marsiiia, promising young tenor. 
This unusual opportunity is an 
unique method of starting the Com- 
munity Concert campaign and should 
provide a treat for music lovers who 
are working in the campaign during 
the first week in October, 

Discovered 

Ronald Marsiiia was completing a 

pre medical course at Ohio State 
University when it was discovered 

that he possessed a spectacular tenor 
voice. He was born in Freedom, 
Pennsylvania. Although In- is of Ital- 
ian descent, he has no musical heri- 
tage ami is the first of his family to 
manifest talent in this direction. 
While he Attended Ohio State, the 
Marsilias lived in Salem, Ohio, and 
<luring his vacations the student 
worked on a variety of jobs to get 
money to alignment his general ed- 
ucation with vocal training. 

After he had definitely resolved to 
folow a vocal career, Ronald Marsilm 
Went to Cleveland, where he studied 
with Nevada van iler Veer at the 
Cleveland Institute of Music. 
Operatic 

While he was in this city Marsiiia 
was soloist at the Church of the Cove- 
nant, and made numerous public ap- 
pearances. He sang in concert and 
open presented by the Institute, in- 
cluding an appearance in the tenor 
lead in "Gianni Schicchi" ami as 
Prince Charming in the opera "The 
Sleeping Reality" by John Frskine 
and Beryl Rubinstein. Marsiiia took 
the role of The Singer in the per- 
formance of "Per Rosenkavalier" 
produced by the Cleveland Orchestia. 

His broadcasting activities includ 
ed appearances over WTAM and 
WHK in Cleveland, the principal sta- 
tions of the locality. 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦••♦♦tee** 

MEET THE hoys a I 

Jack's Diner 

Ninth I'li.i mil St.. A inln i -I 
• ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦•••♦♦•♦♦♦♦.♦. 



New Gift Soaps 



in 



Paige's Service Station 

(Next to Post Office) 

Most conveniently located for 
Mass. Stale 



Pine and Lilac 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 






watch stopped 

8. Never dance with football play- 
ers — they are in training for 
better things. 

9, Never ride your bicycle in the 
road — you can endanger more 
lives using the sidewalks. 

10. Never date fraternity brothers 
— they don't like each other any- 
way. 
It is evident from the collection 
plate of a Sunday that there is a 
cigarette tax in effect. Everyone has 
the same idea — that of getting rid 
of their pennies. 

A freshman was thrown out 
of the cafe lasf week for telling 
another frosh the one about the 
student who ate some cafe hash. 
It seems that someone yelled 
"whoa" and the lad choked to 
death. 

Continued on P*v.e 6 



and T. Horsey, with Kaye and Ket> 
warming the bench as far as we'r 
concerned ... If you want to he I 
Rasie, Crosby, Glenn Gray, or t 
Andrews, you want Deccas. 

Dull Summer 
Summer records have been rath 
dull, with the best sides reserved f 
fall release, but a few, very ft 
sides stand out. Glenn Mille 
Pagan Love Song and Sold Atntric 
give exceptional solo work, and th< 
is clever work in Thf Witch /* lh 
and Oirr The Rainbow with Rl 
Eberle calling the signals. Art Sh, 
went off the commercial side oi 
with Out Of \iiirhi re and I'm Con' 
Virginia. These sides also settle Tt 
Pastor's supremacy over Aulds 
the tenor. On Decca, The Count OJ' 
does himself in Hoie tiong Rl 
Continued on Pi 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 






ft 



i 






DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



KrlllHI'd FltX 



No, we haven't any records to re- 
view this week . . . just an announce- 
ment or two ami an invitation or 
two. N'ow that our previous com- 
mentator, sitl Kosen, lias entered the 
great unknown of post-graduation, 
we'll try to carry on without too 
much ado. 

Our music room is expanding — all 
the records are catalogued ... the 
opening day brought almost a full 
house {propitioua augury, Euterpe 
and ye gods) . . . the music room is 
extending its hours to include 4-6 
on Saturday . . . rumor has it, hope, 
hope, etc. that soon, though mayhe 
not tomorrow, we shall have an in- 
crease in the numher of volumes at 
| 11U1 ,1 — some thirty, all new and every 
one different . . . nothing has been 
done about it, but a great many 
people have questioned whether we 
shall ever get back the old site, or at 
least more comfortahle or spacious 
quarters . . . 

Freshmen 
All you callow froth, come to the 
music room, northeast corner of the 
Mem building. We have about 250 
volumes of music, of which any part 
may be heard on a good machine for 
the asking. No, it won't cost you a 
penny. 

Another organization that 
you frosh might be interested 
in is the Music Record Club, 
which you can obtain infor- 
mation about in the music 
room. For a comparatively- 
very small payment you may- 
have the use of all the records 
owned by the club, on your 
own machine. 

Now for a litle warning, perhaps. 
It can't be denied that anyone who 
has ever listened to any music, of 
any kind whatever, prefers one type 
of piece to another. And the same 
statement holds for any reviewer. 
This must necesarily bias his views 
to some extent, unless he goes out of 
his way to avoid it — and how many 
do that. Well, even though it means 
a little more mental effort, and a bit 
of suppression of the ego, we shall 
try our darn lest to be fair, and 
report on intei pre.ation only, if that 
happens to be what we are doing in 
relation to a certain selection. We're 
not promising anything, just pledg- 
ing on ..elves to try to be fair, with 
a minimum of prejudice — for which 
pledge we pat ou .selves slightly: it 
took a bit of fortitude to make it. 
It may sound somewhat silly, like 
. . . "Which do you like better, Moon 
Mullins or Lil Abner?" . . . but we 
happen to like certain composers bet- 
ter than others, or they are our 
"favorites." Knowing that tastes dif- 
fer, we invite anyone that wants one 
to a skirmish involving preferences. 
We like the three R's and Schumann, 
which may he evident during the 
year. 

There has been talk of 
holding contests in the music 
room. All sorts have been sug- 
gested, from seeing how long 
you can hold a note to seeing 
who can guess the greatest 
numher of pieces or parts of 
pieces from a given group of 
disc- that may be offered, will 
he posted in the music room. 
The contests await (inly the 
enterprise and leadership of 
any- willing to conduct them. 
(You publicity hounds- I 
mean- — popularity seekers, 
take note). 

No Records 

As yet WO haven't received the 
allotment of records for reviewing, 
hence no review. It may he a couple 
of w-M'ks till they do arive, so have 
patience. 

The hours of the music room — 
every week day from l-6j Saturday 
— note from 4-6; Sunday from 2-4. 
We hope to see a great increase in 
! inn. .ic mom patronage. 

Third movement . . . Appassion- 
ato . . . Brahma . . . Community Con- 
cert . . . voium< control . . . R71 . . . 

violin solo . . . and so far, far into 
the afternoon. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, i!».;:t 



VUSK AL ACTIVITIKS AT STATE 




ALVIANI RELEASES MUSICAL SCHEDULE 
FOR CHORAL CLUBS OF STATE COLLEGE 

Interesting- and Varied Program Underway — Choir, Glee Club, 

Orchestra and Other Organizations to he Active — Combined 

Units Will Present "II. M. S. Pinafore" 



NOTE OF DEFEATISM 
IN RALLY SAYS '43 



Frosh Claims State Students 

Fail to Evidence 

Good Spirit 



The ahove shots give a small picture of the many types of activity 
carried on by the Music Department. Shown are Director Doric Alviani, the 
Statesmen and Statettes, and an informal view of the Glee Club. 

Sophomoronic Suzy, Campus Coed, Returns To 
Warn Freshmen Against, Of All Things, Men 



Sophomoronic Suzy, Miss Suzy 
Coed '42 to you, is back again — full 
of grandmotherly instincts this time 
— so she has decided to advise the 
freshmen coeds. She thinks the new 
coeds ought to know all about the 
typical male of the class of '43, so 
she has written them an open letter, 
"hear, dear freshmen coeds: 

"T am Suzy Coed, a campus insti- 
tution and by the grace of God and 
the faculty a social sophomore. My 
advanced scholastic standing weighs 
heavily and I feel obliged to Tell All 
about freshmen men, to warn you, 
as it were, what you are in for. 

"They all lie. They tell you they 
love you the first date and five min- 
utes later swear there's no such thing 
as love. They make love to you all 
evening, then get up and stretch and 
say "Gee I'm hungry. Got any choc- 
olate cake?" 

"If you act Indifferent you are 
fickle and unfaithful and are com- 
pared to a devastating hunk of ice. 
If they ignore you, they're just busy. 

"They tell you — over vacations — 
that "Absence Makes the Heart 
Grow Ponder." Sure, for somebody 
else. 



"They think they are all like the 
man who, when asked "What do you 
do when a girl faints?", said, "I 
stop kissing her." 

"They don't see why you can't be- 
lieve their line, when their room- 
mate said the same thing the night 
before. 

"If the odor of gardenias makes 
you ill, you are classified as a gold- 
digger. 

"You swear you're off them for 
life, then they get a military uni- 
form and you weaken. 

"They tell you they despise make- 
up, and then take out an oomph 
girl with three inches of lipstick. 

"They say, "do you think I should 
shave?" when they look almost as 
if they're subbing for Gerge Bernard 
Shaw. And they believe that dignity 
can he preserved in alcohol. 

"You just can't live with them, 
but the sad fact of the matter is 
that you can't live without them 
either. Hut that's beside the point, 
so take it easy, Freshman gals! 
Lots of love, 

Suzy Coed. 

"Important I\ S.: Cpperclassmen 
are different!" 



According to a letter recently re- 
ceived by the Collegian from a fresh- 
man, State students still have a 
defeatist attitude in regard to their 
athletic teams. Although evidently 
too greatly impressed by a pre-sea- 
son rally at which an overamount 

!of enthusiasm could not reasonably 
be expected, the frosh presented sev- 
eral interesting points which might 

I well be food for thought. He said : 

"A general note of defeatism in 

almost all who participated in the 

i meeting on the platform side dulled 

j the spirit of the freshmen The 
emphasis Coach Caraway and Cap- 
tain Rlasko put on the lack of stu- 
dent support of our teams, and Mr. 
Alviani's introduction of the Victory 
Song as one "we might sing — I hope" 

i are important evidences of this de- 
featist spirit. What's more, this de- 
featism is not confined to those who 
took part in the rally. The rest ot 
the student body seems to have it, 
too. For example, several upper- 
classmen whom I asked about State's 
athletic reputation said "punk." Have 
they forgotten our basketball and 
baseball teams of the past three 
years? What's happened to the stu- 
dent body? 

"We should realize that no person 
or group is perfect. Our teams can't 
always win. But we get our share 
of victories over a period of a year. 
Let's keep clear of a defeatist atti- 
'ude." 



EXTENSIVE PROGRAM IS SCHEDULED FOR 
ORCHESTRA; PLAN TO MAKE RECORDINGS 

First Rehearsal Last Night — Manager Gleason Outlines Program 
for Year — Group Will Appear Soon in Convocation, 
Followed by Various Campus Appearances 



The State College Orchestra, having 
undergone a revival last year under 
the direction of Doric Alviani, opened 
its now season with the first rehearsal 
last night. Despite inclement weather 
o satisfactory turnout took place. 

Although there has been an orches- 
tra at State for many years, it < n.joy 
ed by Car its most successful season 
la.-t .\car. In addition to appearing At 

convocationii the group played ai 

Socia Union, Roister Doister plays, 
Commencement, alumni meetings, an. i 
during the presentation of the oper- 
etta,, the "Mikado." 

Tentative Plans 

Tentative plans have been made 
which indicate an even more extensive 
program this year. However, the sch- 
edule is carefully organised to elim- 
inate undue strain mi members during 
• xamination, or other hu y pi dodo. 

The first public appearance of this 
year's edition will probably be at a 
convocation in the near future. Also, 
before the first of the year. Mi. 
Francis I 'ray. of the College News 
Service plans to present the grout. 
over the air. A new experiment v 
be the recording of selections wl 
will be played over the Boston sta 

tiotis. 

The orchestra will npp a- ll tn 



regular social functions, including the 
operetta. Plans are already u: d vway 
for the group to sponsor a l'< p Con 
cert early in the spring. T . wi 1 
be an innovation, and will be run 
in connection with the annual .lusi- 
Week held next spring. 
Experiment 
The orchestra manager, Charles 
Gleason '4<», has not been idle during 
the summer either, for some 360 
freshmen received a letter requesting 
the return of an enclosed postcard 
with information of musical ability. 
2H7 cards were returned to Mr. Glea- 
■on, and it was iv eal d that 88 
members of the p ■ • t freshman 
class played BOn i . , iiimcnt or other. 
Since many of the da.la played more 
than one instrument, Gleason foun i 
that the freshman could handle a 
complete orchestra. 

No False Modest) 

Many of the students admitted that 
their playing was "awful." One amus 
ing ansv r stated tin', t Iv sendci 
had taken trumpet lessons for fiw 
years the same lesson! Anothc. 
warned that he plavo ! only f .r his 
own amusement, "not to torture 
others." 

U •" ■ ■ r. th? i ■ ults we e -tfghl, 
satisfactory! and constitute •■! con 
mendable piece of management. 



RHYME 

Continue! fmm Pj|« .? 
and Suh+V I [Hue*. That's aboul :.il 
that's icaly solid, 

A r la ! ' : rf rune.-, off tin 



cord, let i» be a! I thai Cole* 

man Hawkins, "The Hawk" may 
go on Victor now dial he's hack, 
if true, this should more than 
Make up for Goodman. 



Stockbridge 

Agricultural School to Enroll 

Two Hundred Students 

Monday 



The Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture, two-year vocational course 
at the College, is expected to enroll a 
freshman class of about 200 students 
when it opens next Monday, accord- 
ing to Roland H. Verbeck, director. 

The school this year has restricted 
enrollment in four major lines of 
study, due to limited facilities which 
make it impossible to care for a 
larger student body. 

Courses in animal husbandry, wild- 
life management, hotel stewarding, 
and dairy manufactures are subject 
to limitation this year. 

Courses in poultry husbandry, 
floriculture, fruit growing, ornamen- 
tal horticulture, and vegetable gar- 
dening are still unrestricted as to en- 
rollment. 



After the completion of a record 
breaking year of musical activity, 
the beginning of a new semester 
finds the college musical organiza- 
tions ready for another and even 
greater period of intensive activity. 
Under the guidance of Doric Alviani, 
now famous as the "musical bomb- 
shell" the various clubs came into in- 
ter-state prominence last year for 
the excellence of their concert per- 
formances. Now, having moulded the 
choir, glee clubs, and orchestra into 
saolid organizations, Mr. Alviani has 
released a general program for the 
coming year which wil rank these 
groups with the finest in New Eng- 
land. In striking the keynote for the 
future, Doric indicated that nothing 
short of perfection will be satisfac- 
tory. 

Choir 

One of the most striking musical 
innovations during the past year has 
been the development of a college 
choir. Adding a real and delicate 
beauty to the Sunday afternoon Ves- 
per services, this group of 35 people 
is composed chiefly of previous mem- 
bers. Because of the large turn-out 
of new candidates, however, the for- 
mation of a Freshman choir will take 
place soon. This is a very unusual 
step for a coed colege, although Mt. 
Holyoke and Smith have freshmen 
and varsity groups. Encouraged by 
last year's results, the choir will en- 
large its repertoire to include ora- 
torio selections. Another, even more 
complete presentation of "The Mes- 
siah" will feature the Christmas pro- 
gram again this year, while "Elijah" 
has been considered for performance 
next Spring. It is expected that the 
choir will make several outside ap- 
pearances during the Fall and win- 
ter months. 

Glee Clubs 

The Men's Glee Club is well on its 
way, accumulating new selections. 
The new number are more elabor- 
ate, featuring difficult but finished 
arrangements by Archibald David- 
son, conductor and aranger for the 
Harvard glee club, and by Deems 
Taylor. Two new arangements by 
Fred Waring, as yet unpublished, 
will be made available in about a 
month. The club has already started 
rehearsal on "Oh, Caesar, Great 
Wert Thou" from The King** Hench- 
men and "Song of the Bacchantes." 
This year, "Stouthearted Men" will 
be replaced by a new and splendid 
arrangements of "I Love A Parade." 
New also is 'Old Americana," a med- 
ley. Several new sea chanties com- 
plete the list. These latter songs in- 
volve an unusual combination of two 
pianos, baritone solo, men's chorus, 
and two sets of tympany. 

The women's glee club has planned 
a schedule not unlike that of the 
Continued on Pegt 



"Tho long at school and col- 
lege dozing, on books of 
rhyme and books of pros- 



ing . . . 



»» 




Wake Up! 

Send your brain children to the Quarterly! 
Write that poemplayshortstoryhumoroussketch Now 
First surprise issue of Collegian Quarterly will be 
out before Thanksgiving. 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 2H, 1939 



BAY STATE REVUE WILL REAPPEAR NEXT 
NOVEMBER ON COLLEGE SOCIAL PROGRAM 

Uoister-Doisters and Social Union Committee Will Cooperate to 

Bring Traditional Event Back on Calendar — Finals of 

Fraternity Skits to be Given 



Another return to State College 
tradition will be made Novembt r 17, 
when the Ray State Revue will be 
resurrected under the direction of the 
Roister-Doisters and the social union 
committee. The omission of this popu- 
lar event was deplored by those stud- 
ents, faculty, and others who looked 
forward to the occasion. 

This year's program is scheduled 
for the night before Dad's Day. The 
committee plans to have the finals 
of the fraternity Skits as part of 
the program. Preliminary elimina- 
tions for this event will be held at 
a previous date, possibly November 
10. Five selected skits will be presenl- 
ed, along with a variety of numbers 
by musical and dramatic clubs, sor- 
orities, and individuals. The Inter- 
fraternity Council will cooperate in 
the selection and plans for fraternity 
skits. 

Any individual, whether a member 
of the student body, faculty, admin- 
istration, or alumni, is eligible to 
appear. 

Persons wishing to do so are re- 
quested to contact Irma Alvord, at 
Phi Zeta, or Albert Sullivan at Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

It is expected that the usual ex- 
cellent entertainment will be afforded 
by the return of the Bay State Re- 
vue to the social calendar. 



WARN FRESHMEN TO 
WEAR CAPS-0R ELSE 



Student Senate Reminds 1913 

To Observe Rules 

Of Conduct 




TODAY THRU SAT. 




—2ND HIT— 







Plus: News of the Day 



SUN.-MON.-Tl ES., OCT. 1-2-3 



TO REDEEM HIMSELF 

brought daring no screen 
has ever shown before! 




•*£ to^« 




—AND THKSK— 

l't \f Smith's "Take ;i I'm-' 

FmII Kii-i. i Cartoon N. 



"Freshman men must wear their 
caps or else . . ." was the verdict 
of the Senate at its meeting Tuesday 
night. The Senate announced that 
freshmen found without their hats 
will have their names taken and 
must suffer the consequences of the 
negligence in the near future. 

The Senate also heard a report 
on plans for a sub-freshman day 
to be held in the early part of De- 
cember. At this time a group of pros- 
pective freshmen will be invited to 
the campus and a program is being 
planned for their benefit. 

The informal committee announc- 
ed that the first informal of the 
season will be held on Saturday, 
Oct. 7, in the Drill Hall. 

Razoo 

The senate has set the date for 
Razoo night, annual freshman- 
sophomore clash, for a week from 
Friday night. If weather is unfavor- 
able, the event will be postponed a 
week. Plans are now under way, to 
be announced soon. 



Luncheon* — iHnerr — Special "artin 
Afternoon Tea — 0\ n it Uu.'utt -banquet* 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of Colonial Charm ind Re.inen'pn 
AMHERST. MASSAUILsBi 'S 
Belchertown Road — h<u 9 
Mrs. A. J. Wildner, Prop. 

Tel. Amheixt •«• M 



Pins and Bracelets 

OF LEATHER 

Indian Jewelry 

at the 

GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



In Our Restaurant 
You Can Get 

Home Cooked Food 

Fresh 

Garden Vegetables 

Excellent Service at Reasonable 
Prices 

Soda Fountain 
Refreshments 

CANDY COUNTER 

Candy and Sailed Nuts 
Parker House Rolls 

PMtry, Doughnuts, Cookies 
Rolls. Paltie Shells 

Ciime in After the Show For a 

Snack 



College Candy 
Kitchen 



FRESHMEN 



The annual fall competition lor 
appointments to the editorial staff 
of the Collegian Hoard will begin 
next Monday night at 8:00 p.m. 
in the Memorial Huilding. accord- 
ing to announcement by John 
Filios, Associate Editor of the 
Collegian, who will be in charge. 

There will be nine positions op- 
en for freshmen, though all nine 
will not necessarily be filled this 
semester. Competitors will meet 
during eight consecutive weeks 
for a short session every Monday 
evening. Innovations will he made 
this year with a system of more 
individualized instruction, though 
general instructional talks are al- 
so scheduled. 

After eight weeks the success- 
ful competitors will he made pro- 
visional members of the board, 
later to become permanent mem 
bers in time for the annual elec- 
tions. 



Q.T.V. FRATERNITY LEADS DEAN'S LIST 
AS SEMESTER AVERAGES ARE RELEASED 

House Tops Other Greeks for Second Consecutive Time Alpha 
Kpsiion Pi, Tau Bpsilon Phi, Sigma Phi Boston 

Follow in Order 



PROMINENT MEN TO 
SPEAK AT VESPERS 



Religious Leaders in Winter 

Series at Sunday 

Services 



Vespers 



Dr 



James Gilkey Will Return 
to State Campus on 
October 1 



Dr. James Gordon Gilkey, min- 
ister of the South Church, Springfield 
will be the speaker at vespers on 
Sunday, October 1. Upperelassnien 
will remember Dr. Gilkey as a vital 
speaker, and Freshmen are Invited 
to come to hear this great preacher. 
Dr. Gilkey is an old friend of Mass- 
achusetts State and it is with an- 
ticipation that students look forward 
to his coming this next Sunday. Vc - 
pers are held in the Chapel Room on 
the second floor of Memorial Hall. 



INDEX 



The Index, yearbook of the Mass- 
achusetts State College, announces iLs 
annual sophomore competition tot 
positions on the board. 

Positions are open in all depart- 
ments, and any sophomores who are 
inter— t<d may apply Department, 
include: photographic; business; art; 
journalistic; literature; statistical. 

Candidates will be started on a 
competitive trial under the direction 
of board members. At the conclusion 
of the competition, the best of avail- 
able candidates will receive positions 
on the staff. This is the only com- 
petition of the year, and the only 
opportunity to gain a position on the 
board, except as vacancies occur m 
the upper classes. 

All sophomores who are interested 
are asked to meet Miss Edith Clark, 
editor in the Index offices in the Mem- 
orial Huilding this afternoon between 
the hours of three and five. 



The winter series of vesper ex- 
ercises at Massachusetts State Col 
lege began Sunday, with the appeal 
ance of Dr. Arthur Lee Kinsolving 
of Trinity Church, Hoston, as the 
speaker. 

The series, which runs until March 
17, will bring outstanding leaders 
in religious work to the campus for 
the Sunday chapels. Speakers already 
scheduled include: James Gordon Gil- 
key of Springfield, Oct. 1 ; Charles 
M. McConnell, Hoston University 
School of Theology, Oct. S; Presi- 
dent Hugh P. Baker of the State 
College, Oct. 15; Frederick II. 
Elliott of Hoston, president of the Am- 
erican Unitarian Association, Oct. 22. 

Others include: Kdwin B. Robinson, 
Grace Church, Holyoke, Oct. 29; 
Kahlii Milton Steinberg, Park Avenue 
Synagogue, New York City, Nov. 3; 
Prof. Harrison S. Elliott, Union Tin o 
logical Seminary, Nov. 19; Hishop VV. 
Appleton Lawrence, Springfield, Nov. 
2»i; Dean William L. Machmer of 
the State College, Dec. 10; Prof. 
S. Ralph Harlow of Smith College, 
Jan. 7; Prof. James Cleland, Amherst 
College, Jan. 14; James Gordon Gilkey 
of Springfield, Mar. 3j and kablr 
Morris S. Lazaron of Maltimore, Md. 
Mar. 10. 



R. O. T. C. 



New drill regulations adopted by 
the U. S. army infantry will not 
affect the drill of students of College 
R.O.T.C. cavalry unit, the military 
department said today. 

F.ven although many of the stud- 
ents in the lower classes take only 
unmounted drill they will use the cav- 
alry formations in order to familiarize 
them with the evolutions of a mounted 
unit. 

Only upperelassnien take mounted 
drill because of the limited number 
of horses available. 



INDEX 



All students who did not receive 
their copy of the 1999 Imlex last 
June may call at Prof. Dickinson's 
office in Stockbridge Hall any time 
this afternoon to get their edition. 



Q. T. V. fraternity retained its 
top raids in the list of fi.it tin 1 1 y 
scholastic averages for tin- second 
semester of last year according to 
an announcement made by the Dean's 
< Mlice this Week. 

Average 

The average for all fraternity men 
was 75.538 as compared with thfl 
non-fraternity average which was 
75.761. The average for men at the 
college was 75.649 and the average 
for women was 76.5. The college av- 
erage was 75.95. The first semester 
average for fraternity men was 
To. 7 and for non-fraternity students 
74.2. 

The fraternity rankings follow: 
Fraternity .1 re rune 

Q. T. V 79.19 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 78.02 

Tau Epsilon Phi 77.5:{ 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 76.97 

Alpha Sigma Phi 7('i.'.m; 

Kappa Sigma 75.54 

Lambda Chi Alpha 75.4»5 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 75.34 

Phi Sigma Kappa 74.8 

Alpha Gamma Rho 73.67 

Theta Chi 71.02 

No Sorority Average* 

Sorority averages will not be re 
leased until a later date, the Dean's 
Office revealed. 

Stable 

Compared with last year, the av- 
erages are fairly stable. The dif- 
ferences between the various groups 
of students, fraternity ami mm-fra 
ternity, etc., are less than the usual 
amounts. 



ALVIANI 



Bicycles Repaired 

at very rrnM>nnhlf> ratm 

Wi' Iihm respect for your pnrkrthtxik 

< ..in 111 mil' :i< . hy mull with Milton 

U. ■!--!.. ii! at .His Thntrher Hall 



SOUPS 



SANDWK HES 



Continued from Pagt 4 
men's group. "My Hero" from The 
Chocolate Soldier will be rehearsed 
shortly. Other additions include, "My 
I. over is a Fisherman," "Amaryllis," 
'Waters Ripple and Flow," an ar- 
rangement by Deems Taylor, the 
original "Reverie" of Debussy, 
"Woden Shoes" from Sieeethenrt», 
and, as a special number, an old 16th 
Century "Echo" song by di Lassus. 
Coining from a period when two 
groups in a church choir, being ar- 
rayed fin opposite sides of the chan- 
ce!, used to echo each other, the 
composition should lie singularly un- 
usual as well as very colorful. 

Pinafore 

Setting another precedent, Mr. Al- 
viani has already selected the Gil- 
Conttnwl 00 Page 6 



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ARROW SHIRTS in new fall colors $2 Whitney Shirts $1.50 and $1.65 

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A13 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, l'Xi'J 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Freshmen Impressed By Friendly Atmosphere 
At State — Professors Are Popular Already 



Pre- Medical Club Once upon a time a freshman came 

The Pre-Med club will meet l« to the Massachusets State College 

tlight at 7 p.m. Ill the Farley 411 and said to an interviewing reporter, 

Club House. The examining doctor.-. "I don't like school, I don't intend 

will speak on their experiences in to study, I want to go to Yarvard, 

medical school. but the family made me come here. 

Open House Hut that wasn't anyone in the class 

Alpha Lambda Mu will hold open of 1!M.'5. They think the campus is 

house for all upper class men and beautiful. They like the professors. 

women on Sunday, October 1, from They think the upperclass women are 



7 to !> p.m., at 215 Lincoln Avenue 
Sigma Iota 
Sigma Iota announces the election 
of Helen Alperin M temporary sec- 
retary in the absence of l'eulah Levy. 
Post Office 
The sub station formerly located 



nice and all the upperclassmen, fac- 
ulty, and administration very friend- 
ly." 

l>. S. said that he had known 
several successful State graduates 
and had decided it must be a good 
place to go to. Several commuters 



at the College Inn is now situate.l chose state because it was close. 



in the College Store, on campus. 



REC K NT L Y A PPOI N T E I) 



Continued from Page 1 
and softnes, were primitive, direct, 
and deadly in their pursuit of biolog- 
ical destiny." The remaining instruc- 
tors either decided to remain neutral 
or admitted that the coeds were 
"ordinary" and appeared for the 
most part to be concentrating solely 
on becoming career women. 

Compared to other women students 
in Colleges attended by the instruc- 
tors in the course of their education, 
the coeds at State dress the most 
stylishly. Which leads one to con- 
clude, added New Instructor No. 3, 
that the coeds are actually majoring 
in Matrimony." 

Personals 

To turn to more personal matters, 
the new instructors are a heterogen- 
eous and picturesque group. Because 
of their modesty and the devastating 
informality of this article, they ask- 



Many choose it because it's good but 
inexpensive. 

Interesting and varied are the re- 
asons given by freshmen for matri- 
culating at the State College. Family 
pressure may be a reason but it is 
only seldom admitted. Many do come 
here, however, because some relative 
graduated from here and recom- 
mends it highly. 

LOVE TOO 

Spring is supposed to be the month 
for youthful fancies to turn to things 
amatory, but apparently the fall is 
a good hunting season for cupid too 
G. W. said she came to State be- 



cause she couldn't get ini » Amherst 
and State was closest, and C. S. H. 
decided to come here because the one 
Uld only was to be a freshman too. 

One likely little lass said she 
came to get a husband, but since thi.- 
is not a materimonial magazine we 
have not printed her name. 
Distrustful 

As optimistic as the class may be, 
at first glance they do not seem very 
diplomatic. R. S. after answering al! 
the question two juniors wanted to 
ask, inquired what they wanted the 
information for. Told "for the Col- 
It •</ km" she said, very coyly, 'but you 
don't look like newspapermen." 

This is all old and unnecessary, but 
really interesting are the first opin- 
ions of the fresh nan of the upper- 
class men and women. Some of the 
answers, typical and otherwise: 

R. L. H., (male) 'Whew!!!" 

G. W., "the upperclass women are 
not as good as the freshman girls." 

Unknown Coed, "Scram, Wolf" 
( We don't guarantee she thinks the 
same of all upperclassmen.) 

M. L., "The men I have met are 
all very nice." 

Tronsfer, "The majority of upper- 
class men and women are very nice 
but I don't think it looks very well 
for some of them to appear so sen- 
timental in the Mem. Building. 




OUR COLLEAGUES 



BY JOE BART 



Concert 



such outstanding attractions as Devi 
Dja Balinese Dancers, the Stradi- 
variqs String Quartet, Joseph Szig- 
Bartlett, Robinson Are One of eti - violinist. 

Attractions of Amherst Campaign Headquarters 

Concert Club ^ ne headquarter! for the annual 

campaign which begins next Monday, 

Direct from triumphs in major Oct. 2, will be at the Jones Library. 

cities throughout the world, Ethel | Headquarters chairmen will be Mrs. I 

Bartlett and Ray Robinson will be Theodore Soller and Mrs. Stowell . 

ed to have their names omitted. They presented during the l!>3!»-40 season Coding. Both will be very glad to 

bv the Amherst Community Concert receive suggestions as to artists for. 

Association. Amherst music lovers j the coming winter. The special Com- 

who have heard these artists in other 'munity Concert telephone for the 

cities have been most anxious to wp ek of the campaign only will be 

have them appear here. Amherst is Amherst 817. As in the past, the 

most fortunate in being able to se- campaign will close punctually at 6 

cure this great atraction. P- m - on Saturday, Oct. 7, and no 

r, , ,. , . . memberships will be received after 

Featured Soloists ' 

Bartlett and Robinson have been 

the featured soloists on all the major 
elusion, that all apple-polishers be 

confined to the Pomology classes." 



like ice cream cones, philosophy, 
bull-sessions, and good music; they 
do not "go for loud collegian socks"; 
they feel sure that we have a good 
chance to evolve into a university. 
Welcome additions to our campus, 
tiny will be, we are positive, given 
a place in State College life. 

"We make a motion," said the 
new instructors unanimously in con- 



A corps of workers under Mrs. 
George W. Bain will receive member- 



svmphonies in America and last win 

, . ... .. XT ships from new and former mem- 

ter appeared twice with the New . 



ALVIANI RELEASES 



Continued from Page 5 

bert & Sullivan operetta for next 

Spring. The combined musical organ- niand in a s \ nf r] e p ] ace . 



York Philharmonic Orchestra. Dur- 
ing their world tour the response was 
so great in some cities, notably in 
Africa, that as many as ten con- 
certs were given to satisfy the de- 



bei's. 

Alviani in Charge 

Mr. Doric Alviani will be in 
charge of the campaign at Massa- 
chusetts State College and will main 
tain headquarters in the Memorial 



izations will present 'H. M. . Pina- As in the past> the Amherst Com- ' Bu,ld,n ^ 
fore." It was particularly difficult to munitv Concert Association will pre- ! r OF»ITI\r 
select an operetta this year because sent at least th| . t , e othei . outstanding ' ' 



of the tremendous success <>f "The Mi- 
kado" la>t Spring. After considering 



attarctions. Such artists as Nelson 
Eddy, Nino Martini, Harold Bauer, 



The re-appearance of khaki on the campus reminds us that 

there is a war in Europe. The Congress of the United States 

is still trying to find a definition for "neutrality" that will 

keep us out of the war. Repercussions, however, are being 

j felt even on American college campuses. 

Rhodes scholarships for the current year have 
been suspended, the Associated Press stated. Those 
students who are now in Europe have been asked to 
return as soon as they can find passage. Advanced 
Rhodes scholarships have not been suspended, the A. P. 
added. 

Smith college announced some time ago that the policy 
of having some students spend their junior year abroad would 
be discontinued until further notice. The plan has found favor 
in other colleges, as well, until now the number of students 
not going abroad is 7,500. Exchange students, who were to have 
gone to European colleges swell that number by 300. 

Union College jumped the gun when their exchange 
student with St. Andrews University in Scotland left for 
Europe last Summer to tour the continent before going 
to tour the continent before going to the University in 
October. The outbreak of hostilities found him "within 
an ace of being in Munich," he wrote in a letter from 
Zurich, which was published in the Union Concordiensis. 
The exchange student closed with "until then (his next 
letter) we hope Union organizes no R.O.T.C." This is a 

thought nearer home. 

* * * 

Two eastern colleges have added courses in higher learn- 
ing to their curriculum, recent publications announced. Har- 
vard University Graduate School has a newly founded department 
of aeronautical engineering, says the New York Times. At Rens- 
selaer Polytechnic Institute a course in flying will be given by 
the Civil Aeronautics Authority. The course will include seventy- 
two hours of ground school, and actual flying instruction which 
will fit the students for regular piloting. ■ 

"When a dog bits a man, that's not news," but when a 
governor hands out $300,000 from funds under his control to 
build a new administration building, as the governor of Calif- 
ornia has done for the University of California, that is news. 

California is so far away, though, that it is beyond our pall. 

* * * 

Judging from the state of affairs in the R.O.T.C. department, 
students ought to make a protest to the U. S. Army Headquarters. 
A freshman was measuring a R.O.T.C. coat (technically termed 
"Blouse") which was a number of sizes too large. If only he 
had Army boots big enough, we thought logically, he would not 
need pants. 

At least we ought to have our cannon fodder well-dressed in 
the World War II, into which our entry is inevitable according 
to a poll recently held. 



Continued from Page 2 

Helen Jepson, and many others L * mbd a Dft is pleased to an- 
seems to be the most logical and i have made Amherst famous for nounce that Lou,se Rutter 38 ' and 
desirable choice. In both plot and music in recent vears . Amonff thosc Richard Towle '38, member of Lamb- 
musical score, it should follow up considered for the coming year are I da Chi A,pha ' were ™™ed Satur- 

"The Mikado" very well, and plans | day, September IB. 

are already underway to make this French firm. The college choir will We note the usual ducky effects 
year's performance surpass that of also play an important part in the of freshman hazing — mis-mated 
last Spring. Social Union program, as will the i socks, and even more baffled expres- 

A general survey of the new pro- smaller musical groups. sions on the faces of frosh than usu- 

gram reveals that comparatively It seems likely that "Pinafore" al. And the boys evidently aren't 
little stress will be placed during the will be presented at the latter part satisfied with their f> a.m. serenade 



FIRST ART EXHIBIT 



next two months on giving concerts of March or early in April. An- 

outside of the college. This early per- other interesting innovation here, 

iod will be devoted to rounding out will be the presentation of this oper- 

the various groups and perfecting etta outside of the college for the 

their renditions for later perform- first time in its history. No definite 

ance. By the first part of December, place, however, has been as yet sc - 

outside engagements will be met. All lected. And following close after the 

groups will then concentrate on a operetta will come Music Week which 

stirring Christmas program, Janu- had its inauguration on campus last 

ary will be a light month to allow year. The date for this event has 

for tl is pressure of final examina- been set tentatively for the last week 

tions. Then, early in February, prep* in April or first week in May. An 

arations for a Social Union program Important new event in connection 

will take place. At this time, the with Music Week will be a real 

combined groups will present a new "Pops" concert with all the gay and 

and exciting arrangement of Havel's colorful atendant events 



— they dropped around to the Abbey 
at 11 :30 p.m., too. 



AUTHORITIES 



See page 2, Co-editing. 
W. S. G. A. 

The Athletic Department. 
The Illlad and The Odyssey. 
Interfraternity Council. 
Mahatma Gandhi. 
Grounds Department. 
Intersororlty Council. 
The Library Department. 
Dorothy Dix. 
Several I The Kampus Kop. 



"Bolero" - a work hitherto unpub- other colleges will be invited to par- 

lished for choral work. It has been ticipate this year. 

difficult to make contacts for obtain- After Music W r eek, the glee clubs 

ing this number since the publishing will be free to fulfill all remaining Suzy Coed. 

rights are held exclusively by a Continued on Page 8 Women's Advisory Department. 



The ColUgian Board. 
The Cavalry Stable. 
Dean's Office. 



Continued from Page 3 

Exhibit 

With few exceptions, the water 
colors are of winter scenes, and, re- 
calling Hamilton's exhibited work of 
last year, they are quite character- 
istic. The emphasis in these paint- 
ings — which might be easily noted 
from any chair in the room — is upon 
snow and pine trees and general 
brightness. The peculiar thing about 
the last, however, is that in none of 
the paintings is the sun actually 
shown. It sinks behind a mountain, it 
cast blue shadows of trees, but never 
does it actually show itself. 

Cool 

It is comforting that the paintings 
of Labrador done when it was with- 
out the traditional snow show it as 
one would expect it to be — more 
varied and brilliant in color, yet still 
very cool in tone. In fact the chara< - 
teiistica of the winter scenes aie 
not only retained, but increased in 
effect. 

Sketches 

Also Included in this exhibition are 
several pencil sketches. Three are of 



huskies — at least one assumes they 

are huskies since they come from 

Labrador. They are very handsome 

:dogs( but to most people any dog 

J own earns no more than a passing 

I picture except the snapshot of his 

! glance. The other pen sketches are 

'. landscapes similar in subject matter 

I to the water colors. There seems, 

however, something inherently techn- 

' ical and painstaking about pencil 

sketches, and these — in comparison 

I to the paintings — are rather dull. 

On the whole, the exhibition is 
worth more than a hasty glance on 
' the way to the bowling alleys. 
Whereas such a one-man show must 
of necesity repeat a general theme 
and method of painting, it does not*, 
in this case, become boring. In fact 
the genuine beauty of these land- 
scapes, however often repeated, can- 
not fail to give pleasure. 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

Optometrist and 
Optician 

34 MAIN ST. 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 
Prescriptions Filled 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THlRSDAV, SEPT. 28, 1989 






STATEMENTS 



Statesmen Open Season With Injury - Ridden Springfield 



About this time of year, every 
year, the sports editor sits down at 
his typewriter and pounds out a col- 
umn on supporting the football team, 
telling us that if we get in there 
and yell, the club will get in there 
and fight. 

It seems a shame that anyone 
should have to tell State College stu- 
dents to support their teams and this 
year it doesn't look as if it will be 
necessary to even mention it. For 
the first time in quite a few years 
the Maroon will field a team that 
won't beg support, but will earn it. 
Some afternoon when all you have 
to do is read fifty pages of Pats or 
finish up your chemistry notebook, 
drop out to the practice field and 
watch Coach Ebb Caraway's boys 
go through their paces. If you watch- 
ed last year's club or the '37 edition 
at all, it will be best if you stand 
near a post or bench when you watch 
because you'll need some support to 
steady you while you are getting 
over the difference between this year's 
club and the teams of the past few 
years. 

Spirit is the keynote of this 
season's club. No longer do we 
see sleeping hulks standing on 
the sidelines gulping water or 
chatting with friends. The whole 
club from Captain Blasko to the 
lowest sub are on their toes. Of 
course, you can argue that spir- 
it alone never won a football 
game. It takes talent and spirit 
to produce victories and this sea- 
son's squad looks as if it can 
show plenty of both. 

Tomorrow night the team opens 
under the Mazdas at Pratt Field in 
Springfield against Springfield Col- 
lege and we suggest that most of 
the student body make the twenty- 
five mile trip to watch the States- 
men in their opener. The club won't 
need you to build up its spirit, but 
you will want to be there to watch 
what looks like State's best team in 

years. 

* * * 

We find that as yet only nine 
plebes have indicated their desire to 
participate in cross country. Con- 
sidering the fact that the schedule 
arranged for the '43's this season 
will be one of the best ever set up, 
it would be to the advantage of the 
long-legged and longer-winded mem- 
bers of the class of '43 to give the 
hill-and-dale sport a trial . . . And 
if it is their intention to continually 
vie with the town rivals, why not 
wait until the Amherst-State frosh 
meet? 



BOOTERS WILL OPEN 
AGAINST ENGINEERS 

Rensselaer Shapes Up Unknown 

Quantity — Maroon Team 

Not Picked 



Little Dynamite 



The State Hooters will open their 
season this Saturday against an over- 
confident Rensselaer at Alumni Field. 
Coach Larry Briggs has a consider- 
able job ahead of him in picking the 
mento face the invading Cherry and 
White eleven. 

Last year, the Maroon was out- 
booted 5 to 1 at Rensselaer's North 
Field, but despite the onesidedness of 
the score, the contest was close. 

Few positions are certain but a 
tentative lineup has been drawn up. 
Pearson, Silverman, or Smith will get 
the call for the goalie slot, while 
the backs will have to be chosen 
from the following: Gould, Jacob- 
son, Jackobek, Cushman, Brown, 
Howe, Klaman, Burr, Moody, Erik- 
son. On the insides will be Buckley, 
Akroyd, Meyer, or Simons, with cen- 
ter a toss-up between Schoonmaker 
and Arnold. The wings will be picked 
from Mullaney, Bowen, Hibbard, 
Papp, and Goodwin. 

Coach Richard Schmelzer's R. P. I. 
squad is hampered by the loss of 
five of its first string men, and hopes 
of replacements from the freshman 
team have petered out. In addition 
the R. I. team will have the handi- 
cap of playing on a strange field. 

Maroon soccer schedule: Sept. 30, 
Rennsalaer, here; Oct. 7, Dartmouth 
at Hanover; Oct. 14, Connecticut 
University, here; Oct. 21, Springfield 
at Springfield; Oct. 28, Trinity at 
Hartford; Nov. 3, Amherst at Am- 
herst; Nov. 11, M. I. T. here. 




GYMNASTS ARE RATED SLIGHT FAVORITE 
TO TOP LOCALS UNDER LIGHTS FRIDAY 

Sabetto and Johnson, Regular Backs, An' Injured in Practice 
Session -Maastatera Will start Veteran Team 

Emphasize St rong Backfleld 

JEFFS, CONN. STATE 
ARE PICKED TO WIN 

Amherst and U. ofc. only state 

Foes Expected to I'>e;ii 

Opponents 



Leo Santucci 



YEARLING HARRIERS 
HAVE TOUGH CARD 



Three Trips Scheduled For '43 
— Small Yearling Squad 
is Expected 



A schedule with plenty of compe- 
tition has been prepared for this sea- 
son's contribution of the freshman 
class to the fold of cross-country 
runners. The frosh harriers will have 
plenty of travelling for three of 
the meets are away from home. 

November 7 will see the frosh 
long distance plodders travelling to 
Springfield to compete in the annual 
Connecticut Valley Races. Also on 
the schedule is the New England 
Meet at Boston on Nov. 13, with a 
solo engagement against Trinity 
frosh Nov. 17. Plans are also being 
formulated for a meat with the Am- 
herst frosh. 

Although only nine freshmen have 
signified their intentions of going 
"lit for the cross-country team, 
more are expected to swell the list 
from the many football candidates. 

Among tho-,e who have signed up 
for the sport are: Anderson, Chron- 
iak, Clark, Clerite, Cyrisko, McDon- 
ald, Sprague, Yitkauskas, and Yav- 
ner. 

This afternoon there will be a 
meeting of the frosh harriers in the 
balcony of the physical education 
cage at 4:00 p.m. 



NEW EDITOR 



lk*rt Hyman '12 was selected U 
sports editor of the Collegian, 
Monday, to fill the vacancy left by 
Carl Friedman who did not re- 
turn to school this fall. The new 
editor started his duties with thi. 
edition. 

Hyman is a Zoology major and 
graduated from the Dorchester 
High School for Boys. He is af- 
filiated with Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

He has been on the Collegian 
sports staff since the first compe- 
tition of his freshman year. 



OUTLOOK GOOD FOR 
X-COUNTRY SEASON 



Pickard-less Rodders Shaping 

Up- Sophomore Dalers 

Promising 

Coach Derby's Piekard-lacking cross 

country team is slowly hut sure. J 
rounding into shape. Facing the loss 

«»f brilliant Capt. Larry Pickard and 

Hud Rose of las*. Fall's harriers, Der- 
by will undoubtedly have his hand; 
full in manning his 1936 team, 

The nucleus of three returning l>'t 
trimen includes ('apt. Chat Putney, a 
gritty, hard working runner who 
should he the number one man of 
Derby's outfit; Bill Kennedy, and 
Dick Hayward, who gained his latter 
last Fall despite a fractured teg which 
occured before the season's end, 

Others turning out include senior 
Louis Johnson, who should conic Into 
his own this year, and untried Sopho 
mores Kimball, Morrill, (ireemiehi, 
Hunk, Ted Shepardson, Moaher and 
Redding. 

Past reputations will be forgott) It, 
on Oct, 6 and 7. when time trial 
will take place, and the men chosen to 
represent state on a difficult schedule. 
The first meet will he against North- 
eastern on Oct. 14. 



State's opponents swing into ac- 
tion on most fronts this week some 
of them destined to ioin the defeated 
column before October rolls around. 
The I'niversity of Connecticut opens 
its scheduled with another state Col- 
lege opponent, Coast Guard Academy, 
and seems too strong for the middies. 

Rhode Island State will be facing 
Brown University in the second game 
of the Ram season ami seems head- 
ed for another loss and possibly 
many injuries as the Hrown club is 
a class ahead of Rhode Island. Am 
heist opens this Saturday on Pratt 
Field and should top Vermont by not 
more than three markers. Amherst 
has more power than the Yernionters 
but will not be able to make to much 
ground against what looks like a 
strong defensive team. 

Rensselaer Poly opens with Trinity 
and the Hartford team should start 
the Engineers off on another typical 
R. P. I. season by defeating them by 
a large count. Bowdoin, next week's 
foe, opens its season here on Alumni 
Field and will spend this Saturday 
watching State of Maine rival, Bates, 
play American International. 



1 KID AY'S 


LINK! P 


State 




Springfield 


Norwood 


l« 


Redding 


Pi usick 


It 


Obeck 


Siiiii.t^ns 


Ik 


Spaulding 


Q*( >nneil 


e 


\N crner 


<i< ofTi ion 


rg 


Chase 


Nelson 


rt 


(•rant 


Kudae 


re 


Raae 


!>ia l.o 


qb 


Grimaldl 


Santucci 


rhb 


Poskitt 


Allen 


•hb 


Walker 


Harding 


fb 


John-oil 



TENNIS COURTS 



No longer will students have to 
wait for tennis courts to be va- 
cated. For now there are adequate 
facilities for playing tennis. The 
tennis team will he able to re- 
serve courts without Interfering 

with those who play for a past- 
time. 

One mile of drainage pipes has 
been installed under the courts to 
aid in drying after rainfalls. In 
addition to this feature the courts 
are so located that prevailing 
winds will dry them earlier in the 
Spring. 



Johnny Blasko, State Football Captain, Makes Debut 
As Signal-Caller Against Springfield in Night Game 



When Coach Ebb Caraway chang- 
ed Captain Johnny Blasko from cen- 
ter to quarterback on the Massachu- 
setts State College varsity, he was 
paying a tribute to the Amherst boy's 
knowledge of the grid game. After 
earning his letter in his sophomore 
year as varsity center, Blasko be- 
came one of the best pivot men in 
New England small college circles, 
last year, and was headed for recog- 
nition on New England "all' teams 
this year. 

Blasko is not the first State Col- 
lege center to end his college years 
as a back, as two men in the reign 
of Mel Taube were switched from 
the pivot position into the backfield. 
Both times this change was made 
under Mel's direction it worked out 
well, with Emil Koenig becoming one 
of the best plunging fullbacks in 
State's history and Jack Sturtevant 
filling in better than all right at the 
quarterback position. Caraway feels 
that Blasko's swap in position will 
follow the Taube precedent and work 
out to the club's benefit. 
Keen Student 

Blasko's debut as a signal caller 
will come this Friday in Springfield 
under the lamps in a night game 
with Springfield College, and no one 
should expect the State captain to 
be the standout in his new position 
that he was at the center of the 
Statesmen's line last year. In taking 
over his new post Johnny has lost 
his chances of "all* mention but in 



doing this he will have added much 
needed strength and polish to the 
State attack. Johnny is not a born 
quarterback and can not be expected 
to diagnose the foe's position and 
plays in the manner of Barry Wood, 
but Johnny is a keen student of foot- 
ball and will be able to give the State 
squad an organized attack that will 
make up for his lack of genius in 
play calling with efficiency in carry- 
ing out Caraway's orders. 

Giving up his chance of making a 
reputation as one of the best cen- 
ters in this section means little or 
nothing to Johnny as long as State 
wins football games. One of the most 
respected men on the campus, Johnny 
is naturally one of the most respect- 
ed men on the grid squad. He was not 
elected captain on his ability alone, 
but because he is just the type of 
leatler that the Statesmen need to 
pull them out of the athletic dol- 

1 drums they have; suffered for the 
past two years. A fighter who puts 

j hil heart into every minute of play, 
Blasko has gained campus recogni- 
tion with the same traits that have 
made him a football leader. 
A. H. S. C.rad 
Graduating from Amherst High 
School with a good average and a 
desire to go to college, he found that 
empty coffers would make it neces- 
sary for him to earn all his expenses 
for his college education. This has 

| meant that every spare minute not 
spent on studies or sports has found 



the State captain working to earn 
his way through college. Usually 
when a student has to work as hard 
as Johnny has had to, he is not very 
well known on campus whether he 
takes part in sports or not. This is 
not the case with Blasko, however, 
and he is now a member of the Sen- 
ate, college governing body; the 
Adelphia, senior honorary society; 
and is active in many campus com- 
mittees. Without time to make him- 
self known to the students, Johnny 
had so much to him that the 
students made themselves known to 
him and found him the leader in 

i campus affairs that they knew he 

! was in football. 

Won Medal 

The State captain is only twenty 

years old but packs his 1M0 pounds 

on a very mature six-foot frame. 

He has been a member of the varsity 

.basketball squad and is Interested in 
all sports. Last year he was award- 
ed the Allan Leon Pond memorial 
trophy for his sportsmanship. He is 
a good student, majoring in history 
with an eye to teaching the subject 
after graduation. 

With nine tough games facing his 
team this year Captain Blasko does 
not look for nine wins but he plan - 
to give everything that he has to 
come near that goal and it is lead- 
ership and ability of his type that 
will start State on its up-hill climb 
back to the top of the small college 

neap, 



When the Masstate varsity foot- 
ball team takes the field tomorrow 
night against Springfield College at 
Pratt Field, it will present an array 
of eleven seasoned veterans backed 
by capable replacements. 

According to Coach Caraway, the 
odds will be with the Cymiiasts who 
have the distinction of being the only 
team not defeated by Amherst last 
year, as well as having the advan- 
tage of excellent physical condition 
because of their rigid physical ed- 
ucation requirements. The Statesmen 
will probably experience trouble in 
advancing through the Springfield 
line. With Captain Redding at end, 
Obeck ami Grant at tackles, and 
Werner at center, the Cymnast line 
will be a very strong one. 

Springfield was hard hit by the 
loss of two regular backs Sabetto 
and Johnson, who sustained injuries 
in scrimmage. However, their back- 
field will prove formidable with 
Grimaldl and Poakit as standouts. 

Juniors and seniors will probably 

dominate the Caraway lineup. The 

eleven starting tomorrow night con- 
sists of men who have seen consid- 
erable varsity work. At the wings 
will be Rudge and Norwood, who in 
spite of their contrast in size, work 
very nicely together. At tackle, Car- 
away has veterans Malcom, Prusick, 
and Nelson to choose from. 

The Statesmen have no dearth of 
guards, with Ccoffrion, Simmons, 
I'ayson, and Lavrakas fighting for 
starting positions. Ralph Simmons, 
210-pound transfer from Clemson 
College, South Carolina, has entirely 
lived up to his highly-touted record 
during practice, and State students 
expect great things from the "Hu- 
man Tank" when he makes his de- 
but Friday. 

Continued nn Page 8 

RIVAL COACHES ARE 

FORMER GRID FOES 



Caraway Hopes to Avenge Last 

Meeting- With State Win 

Over Gymnasts 



Last night over station WMAS 
Coach Caraway and Captain Johnny 
Rlasko of State met with Coach 
Stagg and Captain Redding of 

Springfield college in a pre game 

questionnaire. 

Roth coaches thought that their 
team was the one to look out for, 
but it seems that the Carawayers 
will have an added incentive to take 
the game. The reason goes away 
back to the days when Caraway was 
playing for Purdue, and Stagg for 
Chicago. 

l>uring the Purdue-Chicago tilt 
Cl raway sustained a fractured leg 
when he was dumped by a host of 
Chicagoani including one Paul Stagg. 
That put the State coach out for 
the season, and Friday evening, un- 
der the lights of Pratt Field, he 
hopes to take a long-awaited revenge 
through the medium of a win by the 

State eleven. 

Friday's game will be the first 
name to be played under lights at 
Pratt Field. The Statesmen may 
come up With an advantage here, 
for the senior members of the team 
played under- the arc-lights two years 

ago in the Conet Guard Academy 

i' a me. 



v 



d i w i r n d 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1939 



ATTENTION MILITARY MAJORS!!! 

NETTLETON RIDING BOOTS Now is the time to place your orders for Riding Boots. 
They will be made up to your measurements as in previous years. Consult us at your earliest convenience. 

THOMAS F. WALSH, College Outfitter 



in;. <,oi .dim i;<. 



Continued from Page I 

lems to which the Honor Council is 
addressing myself with those dealing 
with immediate emergencies and 
those dealing in long time principles 
It seems to me that, during the next 
few months, the Council should make 
some headway in handling both of 
these types of problems. 

"I realize that I have a hard job 
ahead of me. It will not be too hard 
if in this undertaking I have the 
support of my fellow Faculty mem- 
bers, of the students, and of the 
Alumni." 

GYMNASTS ARE 



Continued from Page 7 

Rangy Dan O'Connell will start at 
center. Last year, the red head show- 
ed fine defensive ability and ought 
to prove an important cog in the 
State machine. 

At the signal post in the back- 
field Caraway will probably start 
Captain Johnny Rlasko, with Al 
Irzyk held in reserve. Don .Allen 
triple threat junior will be at the 
halfback position with Gino San- 
tucci, the little bundle of dynamite 
from Palmer, as his running mate. 
"HarrelT Harding, hard-hitting back, 
will complete the picture at full. 



STUDENTS TO START 



Continued from Page 1 
noting his interests and preferences 
as to the type of date he wishes. 
The Dates Makers will consult other 
blanks on file and come up with the 
right date and notify the person of 
the name of his date and allow him 
to make final arrangements. 
Hours 

The Date Makers plan to have a 
representative in the Colege Store 
daily except Saturdays and Sundays 
from 2:00 to 4:30 in the afternoon. 
Miss Henchel may be reached at the 
Abbey while Foley and Sheldon may 
be found at Lambda Chi Alpha. All 
applications for Friday night dates 
must be made by Wednesday while 
Saturday nights must be filed by 
Thursday. 

Confidential 

The Date Makers wish to empha- 
size that this service is to be strictly 
confidential. 



ALVIANI 



Continued from Page 6 
off -campus concerts, and to take their 
annual trips. The destination of the 
Woman's Glee Club is not definite; 
but a tour lasting several days has 
been planned for the men's club. 

The ever popular "Statesmen," 
our college quartette will soon be 
supplemented by a second cmartette, 
"The Bay Staters." Likewise, "The 



Statettes" girl's trio is to be supple- 
mented by a second trio. These new 
groups are in no sense replacements 
or even alternates to the regular trio 
and quartette. They are merely in 
addition. All together, the eight men 
and six women will form an a capella 
group of fourteen and will interpret 
music written especially for groups of 
this type. 



GEORGE PITTS 



Continued from Page 1 

time and whether Miss Alberta 
Johnson will be re-detailed is a ques- 
tion that will not be settled until the 
night of the dance. Outstanding guest 
of the military majors will be Major 
Donald A. Young, new professor of 
military science and tactics who has 
replaced Colonel Aplington as head 
of the college war department. 

Freshmen 

The committee is anxious that the 
class of 1943 get off to a good start 
in their social careers by supporting 
this dance. 



The following poll is the result of the present World War 
and is sponsored by the California Daily Bruin of the University 
of California at Los Angeles. The Collegian joins with fifty 
other College papers throughout the country in helping the Bruin 
gain an accurate picture of what the American college student 
thinks about neutrality. 



1. 



2. 



3. 



4. 



DR. BAKER 



Continued from Page 1 
Association and was frequently call- 
ed the "father of the playground 
movement in America." 

1500 Delegates 

All the major types of recreation 
will be discussed in scores of section 



NATIONAL COLLEGE POLL 

(Check Answers 

Under present conditions, should the United States 
enter the European war as an active fighting agent? 
If Germany is defeated in the war, do you think the 
spread of the totalitarian form of government will 
be prevented? 

Under present conditions, should the United States 
sell munitions on a cash basis to any beligerent na- 
tions who can call for the items in their own ships? 
Do you favor increased armaments and extension of 
armed forces in the United States at the present time? 
Would you be wiling to fight if: 

A. The United States proper were attacked? 

B. Any United States territorial possessions were 
attacked ? 

D. United States maritime rights were violated : 
i. e. if American ships were sunk with American 
passengers abroad? 

E. It became apparent that France and England 
were in danger of defeat? 

Male 

Female 



Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 

Yes 
No 



meetings. The 1500 delegates who are 
expected will also have daily access 



drama, arts and craft, social recrea- 
tion, and other recreational activi- 



ty a group of specialists in music, ; ties. 



a Combination 



oft/ieiest— 
Jbrf/iefiest 



LISTEN TO 
FRED WARING 

»nd his Pennsylvanians 
5 nights a week 
NBC stations. 




TUNE IN WITH 
PAUL WHITEMAN 

Every Wednesday night, 
CBS stations. 




Make four 
nextpack— 



(chesterfields 



Copynghi lyjy, Ligcett fc MrtR!> Iobacco Co. 



or those who want the best 
in cigarette pleasure 

You'll find in Chesterfield's right 
COMBINATION of the world's best home- 
grown and aromatic Turkish tobaccos a 
more refreshing mildness, better taste 
and a more pleasing aroma than you'll 
find anywhere else. 

It's a combination entirely different from 
any other cigarette . . . a good reason why 
smokers every day are getting more plea- 
sure from Chesterfields. You'll like them. 



M. A. C. Library. 



m 

Hie fcsudjueetts (Ebllemati 



VOL. L 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1939 



E— tM 



NO. 3 



ARTHUR N0YES NEW HEAD OF 
WINTER CARNIVAL COMMITTEE 



WINS AWARD 



Elected to Fill Vacancy Recently Left by Piouty- 
Member of Board for Two Years — Served 
Publicity Chairman 



-Has 
as 



B 



eel i 



SPENCER PICKED 



Succeeds Noyes — Roger Brown 

to be New Chairman of 
Winter Sports 



SOPHS AND FR0SH 
WILL CLASH FRIDAY 






Arthur A. Noyea was elected chair* 
man of the 1940 Winter Carnival 
Committee, Tuesday night, to fill the 
vacancy caused when Fletcher 1'routy 
did not return to college this fall. 
Everett Spencer was chosen to the 
board to fill the position of publicity 
chairman, the position vacated hy 
\Oves' election. 

Roger Brown was picked to the 
position of chairman of winter sports 
taking the place of Warren Tappin, 
who resigned from the board. As one 
other vacancy still exists, the board 
will meet again next Tuesday at 7:00 
p.m. to elect a sophomore representa- 
tive to the committee. Names of sug- 
gested sophomores were given to sec- 
retary Virginia Gale at Tuesday's 
meeting and the final selection will 
he made at the next meeting. 
Noyes 

Noyes is a senior. He prepared for 
State at the Lawrence Academy at 
Groton. He is editor-in-chief of the 
Collegian, associate editor of the ///- 
■ h.r and formerly served as manag- 
ing editor of the paper and sports 
editor of the yearbook. He has been 
a member of both the track and 
cross-country teams and was the 
freshman representative on the A.B. 
Degree Committee. He has been a 
member of the Carnival Committee 
since his sophomore year and has 
for the past two years been on hi* 
class nominating committee. He is a 
member of Theta Chi and is major- 
ing in political science. 
Brown 

Urown is a senior and this year 
Contiriiad on Ptgi \ 

R0HR, GAMBLE WILL 
SPEAK AT WILLIAMS 



Kazoo Tomorrow Night - 
Has Opportunity to 
Avenge Ducking 



'42 



Friday night will see | resump- 
tion of the traditional Bophomore- 

freahman competition with the reviv- 
al of Rasoo Night. Postponed last 
year because of unfavorable condi- 
tions, the annual event will take place 
on Alumni Field tomorrow night. 

The usual program of individual, 

I group, and mass conflicts will occur 

under the direction of the Senate. 

In case of bad weather, a week's 

postponement will be put into effect. 

The sophomores will have the op- 
portunity to avenge themselves for 
;the ducking they suffered as a re- 
sult of losing the rope pull recently, 
while the neophytes can add to their 
advantage. 

Both classes will be novices at the 
game, since the sophomores did not 
have the event last year. As usual, 
the class of sophs will be handi- 
capped by the absence of their foot- 
ball huskies. 




Dorothea Smallev 



WARFEL RESIGNS TO 
WORK AS BIOLOGIST 



Takes Position on Fish, Game 

Commission in N. H. — Dr. 

MacCoy Succeeds 



Di. Clinton V. MacCoy, unul 
recently a biologist for the I'.ostoii 



BUSINESS STAFF 



Freshman competition for posi- 
tions on the business board of the 
Collegian opens this afternoon at 
3:4") at the Collegian office, room K 
Memorial Building. 

A competition of several weeks 
will be held during which institu- 
tion and pratical experience will 
be given. At the close of the com- 
petition the vacancies will be filled. 
The business board offers exper- 
ience in newspaper subscription, 
circulation, and advertising. This 
is the only opportunity to gain 
a position on the board. 



Society of Natural History, has been 
appointed to fill the faculty position 

left vacant by the recent resignation 

<»f Prof. Herbert K. Warfel of th. 

' zoology department. 

Harvard Graduate 
Professor MacCoy was awarded h:.-. 
1'h. D. at Harvard -.. V.M. He wa ; 
graduated from the same institution 
in 1928. During the past summer \w 
worked with Professor Warfel on a 
biological survey >f New Hampshire 

fishing waters. 

To New Hampshire 
Professor Warfel came to th< Col- 
lee.'- in 1981, having been previously 
employed with the Oklahoma liiolog 
teal Survey, the University of Maim , 
the public schools of North Dakota, 
Colorado and Oklahoma, and the 
Rocky Mountain Biological Survey. 
He received an A.I!, degree frotl 
Western State College of Colorado, 
and an M.S. from Oklahoma In' 
Continued on Page 5 



NOMINATING COMMITTEES ARE 
TO BE SELECTED ON THURSDAY 

Senate Announces Plans for Upperclaas Elections- Sophomores, 

Juniors, Seniors Will Nominate Board Next Wees in 

Convocation — Elections in November 



STATE COED GIVEN 
CLUB SCHOLARSHIP 



Dorothea Smallev Winner 
National Prize For 
College Girla 



Dorothea Smallev '46 was award- 
ed, Monday night, the Scholarship of 
the National Emblem club to carry 

a large part of this year's college 
expenses. Awarded for scholarship 

ami extra curricular activities in ••<!- 

lege and high schools throughout the 
United States, the prize was present- 
ed after representatives from all over 
the country had competed for the 
prize. 

The contest was open to members 
of the National Emblem Club. Miss 
Smally well earned her scholarship, 
being one of the most active women 
on the State campus. She gradu- 
ated from Worcester South High 
School and is a resident of Worces- 
ter. Among her activities are mem- 
bership in the Home Economics 
Club and the Newman Club. For the 
past two years she has been a mem- 
T>er of the Women's Student Govern- 
men) Association. 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



Freshman wishing to try out for 
the Collegian editorial stafT may 
still do so by attending a competi- 
tors meeting next Monday evening 

at vimi p. in in the Memorial 
I mm hi i ii r. This is the last chance 
to enter the com pet it ion, as any 
later entries would have too many 
assignments to make up. 

The competition, as previously 
announced, will run for eight con- 
secutive weeks, and there will pio- 
bably be nine positions filled when 
that time is up. 



I 



Participants in Congress of 
N. E. Tax Officials 

Association 



Dr. Charles Fraker Relates European Experiences to Collegian 

As He Tells of Blackouts, Air Raid Alarms, and Defense of England 



Two members of the Economics 
Department will participate in the 
i nty-seventh annual conference on 
Taxation to be held at Williams Col- 
li ge, October ."> and <>, under the aus- 
pices of the New England State Tax 
officials Association. Professors Philip 
L. Gamble and Charles J. Rohr are 
scheduled as discussion leaders at the 
'•und-table on "The Ultimate Impact 
of Taxes." 

Speakers 

Among those who will speak at 

the Conference are: Henry F. Long, 

Massachusetts Commissioner of Cor- 

i">rations and Taxation; Frank H. 

Hoi ley, State Tax Assessors for 

Maine; Erwin M. Harvey, Vermont 

Tax Commissioner; Professor Kos- 

ith M. Williamson, Wesleyan (Ct.) 

'niversity; Professor Thorsten V. 

I iliparvi, University of New Hamp- 

■ ; Professor Alzada Comstock, 

Mt. Holyokc College; Professor Mabel 

Nrwcomber, Vassar College; and 

'rofessor Alfred ,1. Duehler. Univer- 

of Pennsylvania. 

The State College Conference on 
it ion will tale place on the Col- 
"ipus, Friday and Saturday, Nu- 
mber S and A. Members of the 
inniittee in charge of this Confer- 
ence are: Messr. Rohr (chairman), 
■amble. Caldwell, Mosher, and Pray. 



By Chkt Kubalowicz 

l>r. Charles F. Fraker, Associate 
Professor Of Modern Languages, has 
returned from Europe early this 
week, his plans to visit Spain and 
other parts of the Continent upset 

by the latest European war crisis. 

His experiences, however, throw- 
light especially on the general situ- 
ation in England and on the part that 
civilians play in modern warfare. 
A grim reminder of his trip is an 
English gas mask which he brought 
with him. His trip, on the whole, was 
interesting in many ways — humorous, 
for example, when he tells of spend- 
ing "ten nights in a barroom" — dra- 
matic, when he describes two false 
air raid alarms — and absorbing, 
when he tells of the up-to-the-minute 
means of warfare and war precau- 
tions. 

On Queen Mary 

Df. Fraker had crossed on the 
Queen Mary in four days and eleven 
hours. On September 27th, the last 
night on sea even before war was 
declared, the admiralty took over the 
transatlantic boat and ordered a com- 
plete blackout. This was their first 
intimation of the eme r g e nc y condi- 
tions in Europe. 

"Submarine chasers were station- 



ed just outside the harbor of Cher- 
bourg, a seaport and naval arsenal 
in Northern France," continued l>r. 

Fraker as nil wife and eldest son 
(who were with him) supplemented 
his account of their wanderings. 
"Across the mouth of the harbor it- 
self were strung chains which pre- 
vented entrance of Nazi submarines. 
It was evident that our proposed 
trip on the Continent had to be post- 
poned, for how many years, no one 
can tell. Since HO large steamers 
could land in Southampton, England, 
we took a small boat across the 
Channel from Cherboug." 
Fortified 
Southampton possessed a complete 
and amazingly modern system of for- 
tification. Although the new gun 
placements and huge batteries of 



INFORMAL 

A victory dance will be held this 
Saturday in the Drill Hall as the 
first informal of the college year. 
Freshmen ha\e been asked by the 
committee to consider this dance as 
a good way to get acquainted with 
their fellow students. 

Music will be supplied by Johnny 
Newton and his hand. 



searchlights were awe-inspiring in 
themselves, the anti-aircraft defense 
mechanisms were practically tinbe 
lievable. Below the gun itself, the 
observer sat. If an enemy bomber 
should appear, he swung the binocu- 
lars in the direction of the plane. A 
system of levers and gears connect 
ing the glasses and the gun itself 
swung the gun also at the enemy 
plane. Focusing the binoculars con- 
trolled the range and elevation of 
the gun, insuring a mechanically di- 
rect hit almost automatically. 
Oxford 
"After landing at Southampton and 
looking over the city, we went to 
Oxford where the Oxford College 
building proved interesting. Next, we 
saw Salisbury; there in the town was 
the Salisbury Cathedral, one of the 
most magnificent sights in England. 
We also explored Stonehenge. In 
sharp contrast to these sights were 
the bus-loads and train-loads of chil- 
li ten refugees at Salisbury. 1(1,000 
children arrived from London (about 
60 miles away) during our stay 
there." Along this vein of war pup 
aration I>r. Fraker talked, for Eng- 
land's chief Interest throughout hi-* 
visit has been the war. "The channel 
Continued on P 



NEW COUNCILOR 



Vacancy on Honor Board Will 

be Filled at Same 
Balloting 

Election of the members of the 
nominating committee for the senior 

junior and sophomore classes will be 

held next Thursday according to an 

announcement from Larry Reagan, 
president of the Student Senate. 
No Froefi Election Now 

The freshmen will not hold their 
election until late November. 

The meeting to select the nomin- 
ating committees will be held in 
Stockbridge Hall with the juniors and 
sophomores meeting after convoca- 
tion while the seniors will hold their 
meeting in Room 111 from 11 to 1 I :."{(> 
in the morning. 

The committees will meet the day- 
after their election and pick a slate 
of candidates for the class officers 
that will be posted in the ('nlhi/in n 
the following Thursday. Elections will 
be held at the next convocation fol- 
lowing the announcement of candi- 
dates in the paper. At the same time 
the elections are held the students 
will vote on a new junior member of 
the Honor Council to take the place 
of Alvin Fuller who did not return 
to college this fall. 

Rules 

The rules that govern the class 
meetings Thursday are as follows: 
In the event that there should not 
be a <|Uorum at class meeting, those 
members present may enact business 
and that business shall be considered 
valid, unless it is protested by pre 
sent ing to the president of the Sen 
ate within one week after the meet 
ing, a petition signed by eight mem 
(.ont Milt J on /'■ 



GENE DENNIS' BAND 
WILL PLAY AT BALL 



Committee Selects Weil-Known 

New England Combine For 

Military Event 



Gene Dennis' well-known New 

England band was signed yesterday 
by the Military Ball committer, ac 
cording to an announcement from 
George Pitts, chairman of the event. 

Tickets fm the affair to be held 
Friday evening, December !•">, will go 
on sale next week and may be pur 

chased from committee me mb ers, 

Pitts, Franklin Davis, .lohn Mlask.i. 
Albin Irzyk, Charles Powers, Wilfred 
Winter and Harry Scollin. The sub 
scription will be |3.50. 

Cottage Hand 
Dennis, although not a name band 
in the national sense, has been pack 
ing dance halls all over New Eng- 
land and has earned a high place 
in the ranks of H-rlass orchestras. 

Recently Dennii has tooted his wares 

at the Raymor Ballroom and the Kim- 
ball's Starifghl and was a recent hit 
at Dennisport. Students at Williams 
and Dartmouth, among others, have 

• lanced to his rhythm. I tennis bows 
to only a few when it comes to pla\ 
Ing a hot saxophone and has a brass 
section that will be aiming for the 
Drill Hall roof that Charlie Rarnett, 
Artie Shaw, Glenn Miller and Don 
Redman have failed to blow off in 
past years. 

The idea is to get a hand here ,t 
Continued on Pa< # 










THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1939 



(The fltoactasette tolle^ian 



Official undergraduate newnpa|>i'r of the MasiutchuHettH State College 
PublUhed evi-ry Thursday 



Ofliee : Houm *, Memorial Building 



Tel. H02-M 



ARTHUR A. NOYES '40. Editor-in-Chief 
KENNEIH A. HOWLANU II. Managing Editor JOHN E. FILIOS "40 Associate Editor 



KDITOKIAI, HOARD 



'4') 



Campus 
HAROLD FORREST 41, Editor 
JOSEl'H HART 40 
BERNARD FOX in 
NANCY EC. l.Ul'E '40 
LOR ETTA KENNY '40. Secretary 
JACQUELINE STEWART '40 
EVERETT R SI'ENCER. JR. 
WILLIAM T. (JOODWIN '41 
PETER HARECCA 41 
KATHLEEN TULLY 41 
ELIZAHErH COFFIN 12 
MARY DONAHUE '42 
WILLIAM DWYER '42 
CEORCE LITCHFIELD '42 
LOUISE POTTER 42 
IRVING RABINOWITZ IS 
ROBERT MeCUTCHEON "42 



Sport* 
BERT R. HVMAN "42, Editor 
MILTON A.TWOOD '12 

JOHN MANIX '41 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
JOHN KELSO "39 

('•llegian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY '40. Editor 
CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H .COLDBERO 



BUSINESS BOARD 



ROGER H. LINDSEY '40, Business Manager 

ROBERT HALL '40. Subscription Manager ROBERT RODMAN '40. Circulation Manager 

CHARLES A. POWERS '40. Advertising Manager 

Business Assistants 

41 



'OSEPH R. GORDON. JR 
WALTER R. I.ALOR '41 
CHARLES BISHOP '42 
RICH rt ivD COX '42 



EDWARD J. O'BRIEN '41 
DAVID F. VAN METER '41 
ROBERT NOTTENBURG '42 
GEORGE MILLMAN '42 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Cellegtan. In case of change of address, 
subscriber will please notify the business man- 
•aT«r as soon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
eaoouraged. Any communications or notices 
nuat be received at the Cellrgian office before 
¥ o'clock, Monday evening. 

■ntered as second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of i>ostage provided for in Section 
11M. Act of October 1917, authorised August 
20. 1918. 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 
1938 Member 1939 

Associated Cb0e6iate Press 

Distributor of 

CbUeeWeDi6est 



Printed by Carpenter A Morehouse. Cook PI., 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Avi. New York, N. Y. 

CMICASO • loiIOK ■ LOS iHllll • SAM riAicisco 



ROCK On this campus vve may have a few men who do not 

BOTTOM entirely earn their salaries. But we do not have 
any lobbyist-contributed cases of champagne, nor do 
we see any state-expense gold spittoons. The present budget cut 
of $25,000 comes at a time when the College operating costs are 
practically at rock bottom. We know of several departments 
which will not be able to purchase desperately-needed equip- 
ment. We know of one professor who had to draft his daughter 
to do, unpaid, most of his secretarial work for a few weeks. 
We have seen the incongruity of a decrepit physics building with 
brand new stair treads. 

Logically, the College is a state institution and ought to take 
a budget cut if taxes are to be eased. But there is little logic 
in classifying the College with prisons and insane asylums as is 
done under the present set-up. We can suggest again the old time- 
proven remedy, that of a united, forceful alumni group able to 
deliver the votes that will so free our financial affairs from red 
tape and political entanglements that we need no longer wonder 
if this institution ought not to have two presidents, — one to 
battle the legislature and one to be our educational leader. 

We hope, with President Baker, that the undergraduates will 
not too soon forget the present penny-pinching. 

./. F. 



WELCOME The blue caps of the Stockbridge Freshmen are 
BACK again with us, as are the second year students in 

the School of Agriculture, and we of Massachu- 
setts State College welcome the vocational group back to our 
campus. Taken by some as a part of the college; by others, as 
a separate institution merely located on the campus, Stock- 
bridge School, although academically ranked way below the 
four-year courses, will always be taken or mistaken for State 
as long as it is located at this end of town on the same campus. 

As Stockbridge students are often taken for State students, 
the responsibility of acting like college students should not be 
taken too lightly by the School's undergraduates. Such things 
as the hazing of the Stockbridge fraternities that requires 
pledges to dress in pajamas, with the lining turned out, and 
parade about the campus looking like a group of high school 
kids, will never help the good name of the college, nor will 
rowdy behavior up town or in Northampton. If the Stockbridge 
students want to say this year, as they have in past years, that 
they go to Massachusetts State, we only ask that they aci as 
if they did. 



MY 
DAZE 



by l.i 
Spencer 



Reading Time: 1 Min. 30 Sec. 
Twelve o'clock noon. Joe DeFillipo 
looked nervously at his watch. On!.- 
twenty more minutes. Twelve-twen'.v 
the Boss had said, and Joe Miev 
the Boss was right — always wa». H> 
flicked away his cigarette ana entered 
the nearest drug store. Might as well 
photM the Boss and get final instruc- 
tions. 

"Hello, Boss, this is Joe. Veal:, 
I'm here. Only a block away. Na.v, 
I ain't nervous. Just wanted finrl 
instructions . . . No, I'm not nervous, 
I tell you . . . Let me get this straight. 
The Big Shot comes out at 12:81) 
. . . Yeah . . . I'll be there ... I 
won't miss him this time . . . Yup, 
I've got it here in my inside pocket." 

No Bulge 

Joe felt of his inside pocket. Every- 
thing O.K. there. He looked at his 
reflection in the telephone booth glas... 
Hnimm, his suit didn't even uuli't . 
No one would notice. 

"Yes, Boss. Yes . . . but how will 
I know him ? . . . I know I seen hu.i 
before, but he ain't impressed on nr, 
memory . . . Yeah, but what about 
the cops ? . . . Uh, huh . . . I'm to 
get him just as he comes out tho 
door, you say ? That ain't so easj . 
Boss. You know what happened the 
last time. I missed him . . . No, no. 
. . . I'll get him don't worry. A 
pencil striped suit, black hair. O.K. 
Yes, Boss. Yes, Boss. O.K. So 
long. If I don't get back, you know 
what happened. 

Dangerous Business 

Joe hung up, left the booth, hougu.j 
■i package of cigarettes, and went 
>ut into the street. Twelve-ten. AbouL 
time to head for the City Hall. .1 
ambled slowly down the street. This 
was the worst job the Boss eve. ■ 
gave him. Dangerous business. li - 
he failed, God only knows what would 
happen. 

Twelve-fifteen. Joe swung in tight 
of the City Hall. Five more minutes 
Joe's heart beat faster. Beads <-.,' 
sweat formed on his brow. He 
chewed nervously on his cigarette. Un- 
reached hesitatingly into hia inside 
pocket. He felt the cold, assuring 
metal. Everything in order. He 
moved silently up the City Hall step ,. 
People were coming and g itnjj un- 
mindful of Joe DeFillipo. Wi h these 
people'd scram. Joe faced the main 
door and waited. People, pe p : e . . 
why so many people? . . . They' 1 
muff it for him. That's what. 

Twelve-twenty! Joe's heart 

thumped. He glanced behind hnn. 
Could make his getaway around tht 
side. The door opened. A distin- 
guished man stepped out. Pencil 
striped suit, black hair. No failing 
this time. Sweat began to poui. 
God, now was the time. 

Joe ran to but a foot in front of 
the Big Shot. He whipped out a 
metal-bound book. "Excuse me, Mi. 
Taylor, but could I have your auto 
graph? My wife's an admirer of 
yours, and if I don't get your aut< 
graph now, she'll raise hell." 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 



BY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



Now that the colleges and univer- 
sities, at least of the northeastern 
section of the United States, have 
opened their doors "for business as 
usual", as one university president 
has put it, it is interesting and some- 
what significant to note that nearly 
every college president whose address 
to new students was reported in the 
press discussed more or less at length 
the effects of the war in Europe upon 
American and, particularly, upon Am- 
erican educational institutions. 
Though stated differently, nearly 
every one emphasized the necessity 
for the American people, as repres- 
ented by college communities, to De 
resistant to propaganda, to do clear 
thinking and to be as fair-mindeJ 
and as patient as possible. This advice 
is good and yet there is question as to 
how much attention will be paid to it 
by college students of New England 
or any other section of the country. 
Fog 
As we run over the headlines of the 
papers from day to day, and peihaps 
glance hurriedly through editorials, 
and as some, if not many, get snat- 
ches of the news over the radio inter- 
;persed with music and the dance, 
we all seem to be moving in a fog 
of propaganda. One of the warring 
nations claims a successful airplane 
attack or the sinking of a ship and 
the other warring nation denies it. 
In all of this welter of news, mucn 

>f which may be propaganda, there 
appear SO many "ifs" that no one 

eem? very clear M to just what is 
happening on the other side and want 

ho outcome may be of the diplomat. 



c 
o 



efforts and the fighting, limited nov\ 
that Poland has disappeared. 

Clear Thought Necessary 
As has been pointed out b\ 
others, it seems perfectly evident that 
if any of us, consciously or oiherwi-< 
definitely take sides it should be basec 
upon a clear analysis of the reason.- 
why the American people should taki 
sides. It is my opinion that it is a! 
to the good that the American peop. 
are definitely taking sides. It is jusi 
against our way of thinking in tin 
country to admire the fellow who sL- 
>n the fence and waits to see whicl 
side will be the most advantageou. 
for him to choose. The test of o 
ability to think, our stability an i 
steadfastness, even our form of gov 
ernment, will come as we have taker 
sides, and I think most of u-, beliew 
to whether we can use our head 
rather than our hearts in determin 
ing the course which we shall follow. 
Our hearts may cause us to choow 
sides, and I think most of us beleivi 
that the vast majority of our people 
will be definitely against the dictator- 
of Europe. Our heads should make 
it possible for us to determine a 
course that will keep us reasonably 
neutral, whatever that may mean, ami 
most definitely keep us within our 
->wn yards and out of the scrap in 
the other fellow's yard. It is my hop<' 
that every student in this College 
will take sides, honestly and definite^ , 
and yet at the same time have the 
good sense and the courage to speak 
and act in such a way as to kee i 
this country out of war. 

Hugh P .Bako 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5 193 



ALBANY CAMERA CLUB EXHIBITION NOW 
BEING DISPLAYED IN GOODELL LIBRARY 

'ollection is Second in Series of Eighteen Now Scheduled for 
Showing on Campus — Outstanding Photographic 

Presentations to be Made Available Here 



COMMUNITY CONCERT 



KHR't 



By Mary Donahue 
The present exhibition of photo- 
raphs in Goodell Library was done 
by the Albany Camera Club. It repre- 
sents the Club's first year of showing 
and, though no photograph in the 
group is of outstanding merit, it 
( ems a commendable beginning. 
Second in Series 
This exhibition is the second in 
the series of eighteen scheduled to 
. shown during the present college 
tar. The first was shown at the 
Jones Library before the opening of 
ollege and the others will be shown 
.it Goodell in the coming months. 
SoOM of the more important exhibits 
which are to come here include those 
f the Boston Camera Club and the 
Manhattan Camera Club, whose The 
Lute Mr. Jones was one of the most 
memorable of last year's photo- 
graphs. A one- woman show by Peggy , 
Cold, A.R.P.S. of New York, and the | 
tOllegiate Digest Salon — last year i 
they exhibited Grumpy by Mr. Von- 
dell of the State facility — uie also 
scheduled for this year. The last and 
perhaps the most important exhibi- \ 
tion of the year will be in May — a 
one hundred print salon from Hun- j 
irary, whose photographs are inter- 
nationally noted for their refreshing | 
and thoroughly original style. This 
j exhibition is much sought after — it 
announced its presence in America 
on September 1st, and was engaged 
almost at once for the entire year. 

Continued on Page 5 



4-H BOYS HERE FOR 
CONTEST SATURDAY 

State College Will Play Host 

to Members of Clubs 

Throughout State 



N 



ii> Jackie 
Stewart 





CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Friday. Ortnbrr 6. 19S9 
RftSOO Niitht 

Saturday, Ortnbrr 7, 1939 

Kiintli.-ill Unwcloiii h«'i<' '_' :'«i 

So. cor I >n i tin. pith Ultra 
Informal 

Wrdnesday, October II, 1939 
Vir I'nrty : 

Lambda !•• - 1 1 ; « Mu 

Thursday, Ortnbrr 12. 1939 
Holiday 



The freshmen boys certainly have 
a lot to live down. The concensus of 
opinion is that they were brought up 
in a barn or are just naturally un- 
enlightened. Half the class seems to 
think that the Abbey center is the 
Thatcher recreation room. A special 
house meeting had to be called so a., 
to inform the young men that Thatcn- 
er does not belong in the Abbey un- 
less invited. 

According to numerous re- 
ports from coeds there seems to 
be only one Mann in the freshman 
class. 

Cupid 

Dan Cupid has spread his dart 
all over the place. A great many oi 
our former playmates have joined the 
ranks of the ball and chain victim:. 
Joan Sanella \S9 tied the double bonds 
I year ago last June which was rt 
great surprise to the uninfoimed. 
Then there is the case of Bill Co* 
'89 and Garnett Cadwell '41 who were 
married last April. This was not dis- 
closed until the summer. 

Marjorie Tyring '41 married Doug- 
las Allen on August X. They are non- 
living in California. And still they 
come. Edith Thayer married A. Hami- 
lton Gardner Jr. and Virginia Connor 

married Walter Rodgers. 

An orchid to Dorothea Smaller f . 
winning the National Kmhlem Clun 
scholarship for outstanding scholasti< 
and extra-curricular activities duri-ig 
high school and college. This is indeed 
an honor of which she may well be 
proud. 

From the Athletic Department 

Continued on Page 6 



HYME 

EASON 

HYTHM 



>\ 1'ete 
Ilarrera 

The same human quirk that from 
time to time brings back the Eugeni. 
hat and the three button suit, a fev 
. years ago brought back the vie. U;> 
until this about face, to have one >: 
those "His Master's Voice" organ 
grinder affairs was to be branded Vi • 
torian and provincial. Radio, a hui, 
gry Frankenstein satisfying fifty pe 
cent of its appetite with music, turned 
inspirational song writers into clock 
punching hacks. Where a song hi. 
had previously been good for at lea. I 
two years, its life span had been 
reduced to a mere six weeks. Oh. 
things were pretty bad! 

Rut, though recordings did drop 
ninety per cent in 1932, it was. 
curiously enough, jitter pests and 
other wood borers who brought 
the ancient and honorable art of 
wax engraving back to us. A pair 
of years ago Artie Shaw's disc 
of "Regin The Reguine" on Blue- 
bird broke all existing records for 
record sales. Today, with a sale 
of 3000.000 sides already. (;ien 
Gray's "Sunrise Serenade" on 
Dacca has even surpassed that. 

While still on the subject of di> 
cography, it would seem that "Sui 
rise Serenade" is some sort of turnin 
point from the inane, noisy, prom.- 
ture, piece-work ditties that w« i 
turned out like links of sausage t 
satisfy the gluttonous radio. We II 
now in a cycle of music with le. 
rhythm, but more rhyme and reasoi 
. . . and melody. The top tunes toda 
are. for instance: "Moon Love, . . 
Over The Rainbow. . . . The Lamp 
Low." 

Continued on Pan 



The State 4-H Hoys' day will be 
held here this Saturday. The pro- 
gram, which was prepared by H. A. 
Leland and Earle H. Nodine, will 
include contests in the morning, at- 
tendance at the State- Bowdoin foot- 
ball game in the afternoon, and a 
banquet at 5:80 p.m. 

Contests will be held in each of 
the following projects: poultry, gar- 
den, dairy handicraft, and conserva- 
tion. A silver trophy will be award- 
ed to the state championship judg- 
ing team in each of the projects. 
This is a three year trophy and must 
be won by the same county three 
years before becoming permanent 
property of that county. State De- 
partment of Agriculture and 4-H Club 
medals will be awarded to winners 
of certain projects. All awards will 
be presented at the banquet. 

Willard A. Munson, Director of the 
Extension Service will be toast- 
master at the banquet, and President 
Hugh Potter Baker will be the guest 
speaker. Other guests will include 
Nathaniel I. Bowditch, a member of 
the Board of Trustees of the college, 
A. W. Lombard, and Doric Alviani. 
Mr. Alviani will lead group singing. 




Bartiett and Robinson 



Sorority, Dormitory, and Group 

Teams Will Replace 

Interelass Plan 



ARTHl R NOIKS 



Continued from Page 1 
captains the soccer team. A gradu- 
ate of Lexington High School, Brown 
is a major in economics and a mem- 
ber of the State College Outing Club. 
In his sophomore year he served on 
the Soph-Senior Hop Committee. He 
is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha. 
Spencer 
Spencer is another senior and grad- 
uated from Mount Hermon School. 
He is a member of the Collegian statf 
writing the weekly column, My Daze. 
He is majoring in English and is a 
member of the Press Club. His fra- 
ternity is Kappa Sigma. 



Wellworth 

Once again welcomes the up- 
per classmen and extends 
greetings to the Freshman 
Class. 

We are equipped as usual to 
I supply all your wants at prices 
which will please you. Whether 
you want a postage stamp, foun- 
tain pen, electric razor, alarm 
clock, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco, 
cameras, films, or camera supplies 
—we carry them in stock for your 
convenience. Above all don't for- 
get our soda fountain service — 
I our famous, delicious, large size 
andwiches. and our double-decker 
I milk shake for the price of one 
which is still the talk of all the 
Soys. 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

TREASURY OF ART MASTERPIECES 



PUBLISHED OCTOBER 1 



PRICE $10.00 



Now on Display 



For the first time in the history of printing this volume appears, 

containing the great paintings from Giotto to Grant Wood, superbly 

reproduced in glowing colors directly from the orginal 

masterpieces themselves. 



ALVIANI SUPERVISING SUBSCRIPTION TO 
COMMUNITY CONCERT ON STATE CAMPUS 

No Membership Tickets to be Available After Saturday Large 

Corps of Workers to Approach All Students Committee 

Has Already Engaged Famous DllO-Pianists 

COED ATHLETES TO Subscription week of the annual 

ADOPT NEW SYSTEM do* tob Saturday atTpjn.^iree- 

tion at State College la under Doric 
Alviani, aided by the largest group 
ol assistant* ever to volunteer. 

College Important 

The State College students form 
an important nucleus of the Amherst 
Association, since it is through their 
ardent -support that such excellent 
programs are secured for presenta 
tion. Even at this early date, the 
committee has announced the per- 
formance by Bartiett and Robertson, 
duo -pianists e.vtiodin.uy. Other 
attractions undei consideration are: 
the Btradivariua String Quartet, and 
the Balinese l»ancers with I>evi Dja 
and native orchestra. Then- will be 
at least three concerts, and probably 
four. In addition the tickets are good 
at certain performances in Green- 
field and Pittsfiehl. 

Every student enrolled at State 
will he approached by Alviani's corps 
of workers. 

As always, outstanding performers 
will appear here. The particular 
type of organization in Amherst 
makes is possible for the very best 
of the smaller ensemhles to appeal. 
Artists of outstanding success in past 
years have been: Nelson Eddy; Helen 
Jepeon; Wilbur Evans; and Eugene 
List. 



A new system of conducting the 
coeds' competitive games was de 
cided upon by W. A. A. in a meeting 

held last week. Instead of the inter 
class contests of former years, teams 

will he organised from the Abbey, the 

sororities, or from other dormitories 
and organizations in the hope of 
stimulating interest in athletics 
among the coeds. Rifle, archery, and 
swimming teams, and games of has- 
ketball, field hockey, and soccer will 
he organized in the near future on 
this basis. The annual tennis tourna- 
ment is already under way with 
twenty-four girls competing. A bad- 
minton tournament is also scheduled 
to be started this fall. 

Wednesday, Oct, i, wasthe date set 
for the annual W. A. A. tea, to be 
given at the Abbey. The Abbey proc- 
tors will play hostess to the fresh- 
men at another tea on Oct. 11. Later 
this year the Home Economics Club 
and the Christian Federation will 
give teas at the Abbey under the 
sponsorship of the W. S. G. A. 



Index 



Photographic Contest Will be 

Conducted — Editorial 

Position Open 

The first of a series of photograph- 
ic contests will be sponsored by the 
Index, to run until the Christmas va- 
cation. All entries should be left at 
the ttuUm office, and must be in be- 
fore the deadline. 

A ticket to the Winter Carnival 

Continued on Page 8 



Dad's Day 



Wellworth Pharmacy 

Inc. 

The only cut rate store in town 
tat keep** the prices down where 
they belong 




Victor 




ecords 

RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND 
PHONOGRAPHS 

Your Favorite Tunes Are Now at Your 

Fingertips — Via 

VICTOR and BLUEBIRD 



A SELECT STOCK OF NEW RECORDS 
AWAITS YOUR OBSERVATION 



Mutual J?S2S« Co. 

THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR HARDWARE NEEDS 



SOMETHING NEW JUST THE 

THING FOR VOU COLLEGE 

HOYS 

"The Topper" 
Camel Hair Shade 
or Green 
About 32 Inches Long 

$9.95 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



mm — ■• — * m ■ - 

THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amhernt nnd Willinmstown. Mass. 
S|«riiilj»t» in « i,| I re«. i.n.l Si lic.nl 

High QaaHt] 

I PHOTOGRAPHS 

ScrvlnK William* Ooltavt, AmhitHt, 

!Mn*f. stjiti . Btockbridia 8cfcoel of Ajr- 
i i< ult u r«-. hiirfiilil Ara.l, my. 



Lad's Day for 1999 was set on 
November 18, it has been announced 
by the committee in charge. 

Features for the pr ogr am , in ad- 
dition to the customary open house, 
will be the Rensselaer Football game 
on Saturday afternoon, and the re- 
vival of the Bay State Revue on the 
preceding Friday night. 

The committee is as follows: Co- 
chairmen, Jean Davis '41 and George 
Atwater '40; Albin Irzyk '40; Robert 
Sheldon '40; Mary Judge '49j Evelyn 
Walker '42; Erma Alvord '40; Rres- 
ton Rurnham '42; Donald Allen '41; 
Larry Reagan '40; and Nellie Woz- 
niak '41. 



RADIO CLUB 



The Massachusetts State Radio 
Club had its first meeting of the year 
Tuesday. Plans for the year's activi- 
ties were discussed. A concentrated 
! drive for licenses, construction of a 
J receiver and transmitter, visits to am- 
ateur and commercial stations, and 
discussions of topics were proposed. 
The next meeting will be held 
Tuesday evening at 7 p.m. in the 
physics laboratory. All interested per- 
sons are invited to atend. 



MEET THE BOTE AT 

Jack's Diner 

Nnrlh PlMMMll St.. Amhrrnt 
►♦♦♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



S0C0NY 
PRODUCTS 



Paige's Service Station 

(Next to l'ost Office) 

Heal conveniently located for 
Mass. State 



LINDELSE WARE 



and other 



Danish Potteries 

SALAD SETS, VASES, 
CHOP PLATES, ETC, 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



ARROW SHIRTS in new (all colors $2 Whitney Shirts $1.50 and $1.65 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 















THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1989 



DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



I ;. i ii ii.l Vox 



State College Students Voice Opinions on 

Various Aspects of United States and War 



* STOCKBRIDGE 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1939 



|{> Bernard Fox 
Pending certain and windry <*•■ 
velopments, we shall discuss diver* 
and different matters not hitherto dis- 
cussed. We have before as a record 
(no pun. please) very wisely, we " ov - 
see, insisted on by Ooric Ahriani 
of all records played during the pa. - 
year in the music room. And it ir 
curious to aee the various types ..: 
music asked for by all those entering 
the music room. We have everything 

on the list from "Tiger Bag"— yo 

heard PM — to Edward Yarese's "loiii 
aation." In case any of you have 
never heard the latter, chem depart- 
ment note, it sounds something like 
"Symphony of Corn Popping." 
The first piece asked for last 
year was the second "Ueonore 
Overture" hy Reetht»en. The 
last one asked for was— now 
don't laugh— "Schwanda 4 I r 
Dudelsackpfeiffer." by Weinher- 
ei. Among a certain element in 
the music room, this piece, really 
only rather good, assumes pro- 
portions of excellence attained 
only by such as the best of the 
"HV. And this same element 
wants its volume to be commen- 
surate with that jokingly called 
"police action" now occurring in 
Europe. 

Attendance 
The highest number of listetiei. 
present during one afternoon was •*:<; 
the lowest number was 0. This las* 
happened when our skittish weatln ,■ 
man decided to forecast a deluge du: 
ing one Sunday afternoon. The aver- 
age number of listeners was about li:; 
or s... More people attended durin./ 
the first part of the year than during 
the last. From our personal recollec- 
tion the number of boys present was 
about 5 times the number of gin., 
(this item was not noted in the re 
ord book). 

Popularity 
It is very difficult to decide which 
was the piece asked for most durii..,' 
the year, because honors are divided 
rather equally among several. Prob- 
ably these were the most popular: 
Mozart. "Symphony No. 40"; Men 
delssohn, "Violin Concerto"; Rimsk;. - 
Korsakov. "Scheherazade". Tschaikow- 
sky, "Symphony No. '?"; ditto 
'Marche Slave"; ditto "Nutcrackti 
Suite." By far the most popular com 
poser was Tschaikowsky. Next cam- 
Beethoven; then Wagner. 

The types represented among 
the clients of the supervisors 
varied from the gluey sentimen- 
tal, who preferred the theme from 
Tschaikowsky popularized as 
"Our Love" to the desiccated in- 
tellectual who drooled over the 
unearthly modernism represented 
by Harsanyi and Hindemith. In 
general, however, the choices 
were quite decent, taking a wide 
range of composers and musical 
types. 

i!y apparent consent, the piece hav- 
ing most individual appeal to any 
particular clique — yes, we have the 
animals even there— was Proko- 
fiev's "Classical Symphony." Th<; 
piece having the most people dish*.- 
it was Scriabin's "Prometheus." Pei- 
haps we should not designate a single 
selection for this rather pathetic posi- 
tion, but a class. The moderni.t- a- 
a whole met the most opposition. 

Apparently w«- are in general class- 
icists, personally a desirable con- 
dition. 

Editorial Noti — Since the Csrnegil 

Collection was given to us, I am BUN 
that we have done our best to keep 
it and the other records in good coi 
dition. Replacing those in the foi 
mer is difficult; but the other record' 
are not part of a set, and we ought 
to replace them if worn, lieethoven 

r,M Symphony, »!"■ mo I famou . and 
by ;i !.'■"< I many, Including us, thoughl 
to be the- great* I . piece nt mil ■•' 

, ■ ■ | rrittt n, i- worn I We have on, 

gopj , |' -o worn that people 
;i king to hear it refuse to listei 
after hearing the condition t., which 

,. , . : . ■ e it e hit brought ll 



State College .students are unani- 
mously opposed to the United States 
entering the present European war 
under conditions as they are now. Also 
a nearly unanimous point is that all 
students would fight if the United 
States were attacked. 

National Poll 

These were two of the questions 
asked State Students in a poll run 
in connection with a national project 
of the California Daily Hruin. Results 
from colleges all over the United 
State> will he returned to the Bruin" 
which will compile results. These 
national results will he published in 
the Collegian at a later date. 

Approximately 809$ of State Stu- 
dents feel that Cermany's defeat 
would not mean the end of totalitar- 
ianism. 



"Cash and Carry" _ __ 

,, e .i u„_.w freshman Officers 

A college viewpoint 01 the ca>n 
and carry" policy being so bitterly Temporary officers for tin 
fought in the senate is mirrored in bridge Freshman , 
the !»-l opposition to the policy. In- this moM 
creased armaments and extension of Samuel 



COMPETITION 

The first competition for positions 
on the Collegia* staff found twelve 
freshman reporting for competition. 

These candidates will go through 
a training and competitive period 
under the direction of the managing 
editor. During this time, instruction 
in news writing, features, column, 
makeup and other newspaper topics 
will be taken up. 

Probation 

At the conclusion of this period, 
the successful candidates will be 
placed on the staff* on probation. Tin- 
constitution of the Collegian allows 
for nine members from each class. 

Those reporting were: Arthur 
Brown, Eugene Wein, Ann August, 
Alan Bell, Dorothy Dunklee, Janet 
Milner, Carl Ransow, Hynan Bloom, 
John Nicks, Walter Dinn, Stanley 
Patshlppeh, Henry Martin. 



Stock- 
elected 
was announced by 
Howard, president of the 

armed forces in the United States is student council. 

favored by about the same margin. The officers are: President. C ha Is 

Question, of the conditions under E. Nichols; Vice-president, I )oioth> 
which students would favor entering Wat; treasurer, Robert Conrad; See- 
the war arae of varied and interesting , retary, Julia Douglas; and Student 
aspects. Although a few, presuin- council representatives Raymond 
ablv pacifists, would not favor fight- Johnson and Milton Butterworth. 
ing if the United States were at- Football 

tacked, they were in the low minor- ! The football team reported to 
itv. A slight margin of opinion Coach "Red" Ball i Sep*ember WL 
decreed that war should not result Twenty men reported the first day, 
from the violation of maritime rights, and 

Sixtv per cent 
the war to save France ami England that the team is looking good and he 
from defeat. ! '" hopeful of a ^cessful seas ° n - The 

team will play a series of seven 
games, opening with Kimball Union 
at Merideth, N. H. 

Fraternities 
A. T. G. will sponsor its annual 
smoker, Oct. 13, at 7:00. There will 
be moving pictures and refreshments 
and all freshmen are invited. 

K. K. announces its annual smok- 
er, to be held Oct. 11, at 7:00 p.m. 
All freshmen are invited. 



Hodgen, 
Holland, 



T. 



Edmund 
Edward 

New York City 



Cloucestti 



N. 



Holman, LeRoy G. 
Holzman, Chester A. 
Hutchinson, Robert 
Ingham, Myron L. 
Jacobi, Harold 
Jensen. J. Edward 
Johnson, Charles M. 
Johnson, Raymond 
Jones, Vernon G. 
Keblinsky, John A. 
Kelley, Thomas H. 
\ Kemp, Ernest D. 
Kenney, Thomas H. 

on 01 111*11 itiiue iigiinB. )»*■■« - — — » — I Kerr, Arthur W. 

Hit favored entering to the capacity of sixty. "Red says I Kinsman jMi idred F 

„ 1 ». i_._ • Uu„i. *u„ +«.im is lrw-ikinir cood and he i__j tr „i r_ 

Kneeland, Karl Jr. 



TRY-OUTS 

Tryouts for the two male roles 
in the play "Three of us" to be 
sponsored by the United Religious 
Council, will be held Tuesday even 
ing in the Old Chapel Auditorium 
at fi:45 p. m. 

All former members of the cast 
hould be present as well as those 
interested in trying out. 

This play is the same one that 
was presented many times at 
various places last year. The posi- 
tions vacant are those left by grad- 
uating seniors. Positions are open 
to members of all classes. 



Koenig, Walter A. 

Leonard, Howard B. 

Levine, Ralph 

Loomis, Charles P. 

Libby, Merton 

Lyman. Dwight 

Macdonald, Richard T. Arlington 

Marcinowski. Raymond North Hadh\ 

Marsh, Charles P.. Floren.x> 

Marshall, Alfred A. Fitchburg 

Mattison, Donald J. Manchester, Vt 



Fairfield, Coin.. 

Brooklyn, N. V . 

West Springfield 

(iianby 

New York, N. \. 

Shrewsbury 

Brooklinc 

West Springfield 

Athi 1 

Worcester 

Jr. Amherst 

Williamstown 

Lowell 

Feeding Hills 

Needham 

Amherst 

Holden 

Raynhai 1 

Pittsfield 

Winthrop 

West Springfield 

Oreenrieli' 



COMPLETION OF BROADCASTING STUDIO 
AT STATE EXPECTED WITHIN TWO WEEKS 

Equipment Has Been Tested in Springfield During the Summer 

Vacation — Project Will Play a Large Part in Dramatic 

and Musical Productions 



Stockbridge Clas* <>f 1941 



Theater Matinees 



Starting today October 
matinees will begin at 2 p. m 
Amherst Theater. 



5. all 
at the 



Abbey, Charlote E. Charlotte, Vt. 
Abbott, Gordon Reading 

Allesio, Michael, Jr. Pittsfield 

Anderson, Norman R., So. Dartmouth 
Baer, William A. 
Bak, Michael 
Baksay, John 
Baldwin, Paul 
Banas, Edward J. 
] Barwood, Augustus V 



Barton, Stephen 



Mattson. Edward R. 
Meagher, James 
lei.tr, Harold 
Merriam, Philip W. 
Merry, James L. 
Miller, Warren W. 
Minor, Calvin A. 
Mooney, Edward F. 
Mooney, Robert F. 
Murphy, Thomas B. 
McCarthy, Ward A. 
McCarthy, William 
McFalan, Robert W. 
Neumann, Leonard A 



Norwood 

Hubbardston 

Dorchester 

Middletown, Ct. 

Pembroke 

Dodg» 

Springfield 

Cambridge 

Holyoke 

Monson 

Tyringham 

Whitman 

W. Bridgewater 

Hoi yoke 



DR. FRAKER 



the streets of Liverpool; it was two Bemben, Pete! 

stories deep and could hold r.OOO Bernetas, Stanley 
Contmued from Page 1 people. In spite of these alarming »°y ce - £" 

ports had ceased normal activity in preparations the people that we came "'"^ ^ ' ^^ 
order to ship troops and supplies to j n contact with were calm and un- 'own, f 

France. Therefore we went by train perturbed. Probably this was due to Browne, w 
to the other side of England— Liver- the strict censorship of news over 



pool. Because of the immediate need the radio." 
for transportation of city children and 



Gae Mask 



British troops, train service was dis- j,,. p> a ker demonstrated one of the 



Bryan, Robert T 
Burford, William 
Butterworth, Milton T 



Bntisn troops, train service «« war- ] )r Kraker demonstrated one 01 uw Robert S 

rupted. The train engineer did not new ruD ber-type gas masks that he r .... T „ nicp w " 



Cahill, Janice N. 



know whether or not he would get to had brought from England. Every ; c )beU John 
Livernool in eight hours from Lon- H ,. itis u„,. nnt carrying his mask was 1 ' * .. 



Liverpool in eight hours from Lon 
don, a distance of 130 miles which 
would have taken much less time 
previously." 

Blackout 

On Saturday, October 2, Dr. Frak- 
er and his family were in Liverpool. 
That night a blackout was ordered 
and strictly enforced. The blackout 
affected every inhabitant of the town, 
citizens and tourists alike. A crack 
of light coming from a window would 
mean a five-pound ($20.00) .tint 
Ruses and taxis had lights, quite 
feeble ones, which could not be seen 
from the air. London being closed 
as a port, supplies must be unloaded 
at Liverpool and hauled 180 miles to 
London. These trucks can be heard 
every night on their way over rough 
country roads which are about as bad 
as the New England side roads. 

"It was fairly exciting throughout 
our stay in Liverpool,' continued Dr. 
F raker. "For three weeks we rushed 
to and from the consulate. Meanwhile 
two British airplanes were shot 
down by their own anti-aircraft bat- 
teries by error. As a result of the 
firing, several windows were broken 
by shrapnel, and machine-gun fire 
did some damage in some sections of 
the city. There is a constant fear 
of attack. A balloon barrage en- 
circling the city will force enemy 
planes to fly much higher than ordi- 
darily, in this way spoiling the bomb- 
er's aim with the greater resulting 



M. 



Carota, Anthony 
Chapin, Charles E. 
Ciraso, Frank E. 
Clapp, Robert S. 
Clark, Robert L. 
Conrad, Robert 
Contenta, H. Charles 
Cook, Raymond H. 
Crossman, Robert W. 
C rowel 1, Thomas F., II 
Curran, William J. 
DeVine, Albert 



fined fifteen shillings. "It's a good dis- 
guise," he said, putting it on. It wa 
a good disguise; in fact, it reminded 
one of a queer animal, perhaps one 
of Orson Welles' "invading Mar- 
tians." A window of isingglass and a 
can of chemicals and purifiers set in 
rubber made the wearer a grotesque 
creature. 

"Our departure from England was 
carried on with the greatest of secre- 

cy. Instructions were given us to re- 1 p OKKet> Arthur L.,Jr. 
port at the docks at three o'clock," I)olan> j )avif i c 
Dr. F raker said in dealing with the 
return trip. "We waited three hours 
in line for a tender to take us to the 
steamer. No ships could said without 
express permission and orders from 
the British government. We had no 
idea when we were to sail. We could 
not let our friends in America know 
when or on what boat we were re- 
turning. And the ship itself was 
crowded as were most of the ships 
lately. My son and I slept on Army 
cots in the ship's barroom for the 
whole voyage, lasting ten days; I 
never realized that I would spend 'ten 
days in a barroom." 

American flags were painted on 
the mashead, on top of the cabins, 
and on both sides of the ship. At 
night they were illumniated to pre- 
vent accidental torpedoing by Nazi 
sul.s. At Belfast a British naval air- 



Clinton 

North Hadley 

Easton, Conn. 

Brookline 

Hadley 

Jr., Stoneham 

Amherst 1 NicholSf chaHes E< Hackensack, N 
North Hadley Nicholson Earl Meth 

Nickerson, Samuel 
Ogonis, Anthony 
Olson, Frederick C. 
Parker, Charles W. Jr. 
Paton, Philip H. 
Patton, Paul C. 
Pease, Marshall R. 
Potter, David W. 
Provost, William 
Reder, Oeorge L. 
Ray, Frank 
Reinap, Endel 
Roberts, Edward A. 
Rogowski, Edward 

Roleau, Amos L. 
Rumgay, Mariaan O. 
Savoy, Robert 
Scarborough, Milton 
Scott, ewis A. 
Sestito, Salvatore V 
Smiarowski, Edward 
Smith, Shaw B. 
Smith, Thomas H. 
Sokol, Theodore C 
Sorli, Laurence 



Sunderland 
Clinton 
New Bedford 
Hoosac Tunnel 
Bethlehem, Pa. 
Salem 
Cummington 
Palmer 
Athol 
Dorchester 
Springfield 
Springfield 
Lexington 
Gill 
Lincoln 
Marlboro 
Portland, Me. 
Westboro 
Dalton 
Leicester 
Amherst 
Brockton 
Northboro 
Ferrisburg, Vt. 
Watertown 
Newton 
Marlboro 
Greenfield 
Sherborn 



J. 
uen 

Weymouth 

Greenfield 
Palmt. 
Stoneham 
Melrose 
Amherst 
East Whateiy 
Marlboro 
West Springfield 
Pittsfieid 
Amherst 
Lexington 
So. Hadlev 
Chicopee 
New Haven, \\. 
North Adam. 
Springfiel i 
J. Amhei^i 

North Hadley 
Cohasset 
Montague 
Waltham 
Simsbury, Conn. 
New Haven, Conn. 
Carlisle 



Dorchester, Chester H 

Douglas, Julia L. 

Dowse, Charles A., Jr. 

Drapeau, Raymond G. 

Earl, Craig, Jr. New York, N. Y. 

Emmert, Fred Holyoke 

Fassett, Howard N. Naugatuck, Ct 

Ferriter, Philip S. 

Flagg, Cushman R. 

Fleury, Horace L. 

Flinchbaugh, Donald M. 

Newton Upper Falls 



Soule, Frederick H. Waban 

Speranzio, Louis Russeil 

Speranzio, Louis W. Hartford, Conn. 

Sherborn j spiridifcliozzi. Joseph M. Jr. Dedham 

" Spafford, Roy South Hadle;, 

Spivack, Melvin Whitman 

Stearns, Walla St. Albans. Vi. 



Westfield 
Craftsbury, Vt. 
Amherst , 



Flower, Charles W. 
Floyd, Henry W. 
Fortune, Milton M. 
Gilmartin, Robert V 
Gilmore, Richard F. 
Gilmore, Stuart 
Gizienski, John 
Glanville, Frederick 
Golden, William C. 
( 1 race, Jacob 



craft gave instructions for passing |( ; raham , j ()hn ,>. 

WhMe Z> \ thrnUKh the IHsh Channe1 ' This Ship : Gray. Le Forest E. 
ground smoke and haze. While wait- 1 { ^ communicat inn was carried ( . ( . Hurt()I1 

ting, we had a unique experience in I _ : »u„ »u;«» D 

the walled town of Chester, across 
the river from Liverpool. A siren 



blew suddenly. Excited, people rushed 
and jammed to the street shouting 
for explanations. We later discov- 
ered that the whistle was meant to 
be an "All Hear" signal. Defective 
machinery which jammed caused the 
signal to be given though there 
was no an raid HOT any first signal 
for the "air raid." Besides this, Wl 
^jt'*- the large an raid shelter belov\ 



on by heliograph, since the ship's 
wireless was sealed. At one point the 
ship made a detour to avoid British 
mines placed to guard the harbor. 
In ten days the steamer was in tbe 
United States. 

Hmur 
Welcomed home by dozens of visit- 
ing friends, Dr. Fraker ami his wife 
| made one sincere comment : 

"It's kind of nice to be back in 
Amherst." 



Gr e en e, Samuel Jr. 
Gushee, Ruth E. 
Hall. Eerie 
Hall. Roy B. 
Hardy, William H. 
llazen, Donald W. 
Heath. Harry W. 
Henderson, Edward 
Heiving, John C 
Hill, Edmund P.. Jr 

Hill, Richard C. 

Hilliard, Rufus K. 



Palmer 

Manchester 

Springfield 

Worcester 

Westboio 

Acushmt 

Amherst 

Leverett 

Oak Bluffs 

North Brookfteld 

Great Harrington 

Actoi 

Mel to e 

Granny 

Forcbestei 
Springfieio 

Canaan. Vt. 

Ashland 
.v mherst 

Manche tei 

s. MelroM 

Aniher.,, 
Andovt 1 



Spo-mer, William 
Stcntiford, Henry Jr. 
Stevens, David B. 
Stobbart, Frederick W. Jr 
Stockwell, Richard D. 
Stone, Philip G. 
Sullivan, Francis 
Swift, Seth H. 
Szewczak, Harry 
Tanner, Roy S. 
Therrien, Philip H. 
Todd, Ethel M. 
Toporowski, Theodore T 
Townsley, Ralph E. 
Tvelia, George Ozone 
Valentine, Elmer Jr. 
Vallett. L. Paul 



Ath..l 
Pittsfield 

Gill 

Franki: . 

Upton 

Gardner 

Northampton 

West Springfield 

Housatoni' 

No. Amhers' 

Freetowv 

Billeru; 

Adam. 

Ashtiel-l 

Park. N. V 

Northboi. 

Fairhavei 



Vanderhoop, Leonard F. New Bedford 

Verbeck, Roland H. Jr. Amhers 

Waaremaa, Arthur E. Fitchbuiy 

Ware, W. Robert Marion 

Watt, Dorothy M. Holyok 

Watts, Carl N. Amber- 

Weir, Herbert A. Stoneham 

West, Roy W. Jr. War. 

Whidden. John .1. Gilbertvil'. 

Williams. William Holhsto 

Witt, A. Harold Jr. WoTceet *r 

Wollaston W "" ,, • Kenneth II. N.wto; 

Fall Hi \ 1 I Zetterberg, Victor Y. Worecsli 



All that stands in the way of the 
inauguration of a broadcasting studio 
a State is a small detail, the erection 
,,f a partition between the control 
room and the studio. The funds are 
available, but no contractor has been 
found willing to work on such a 
-mall order. This fact should delay the 
opening for a maximum of two weeks. 

Equipment 

The equipment is ready for instal- 
lation, having been assembled and 
tested in Springfield earlier in the 
year. The lack of money for the con- 
struction of sound-proof walls will oe 
uvercome by the use of drapes and 
other sound absorbent materials, a 
Continued on Page 8 



ALPHA LAMBDA MU 
HIGHEST IN GRADES 



Attains Highest Average For 

Second Term — Lambda 

Delta Mu Next 



REPORTS 



Mat. at 2 P. M. 
Eve. Cont. from 6:30 P. M. 




TODAY THRU SAT. 




Shown 
Daily 
2:15 
7:50 









2ND KKATIRK 

It t«-lls the Heeret of Alcatraz! 

'THEY ALL COME OUT" 

with KitH JohiiHon 



AiaBI New* of the Day 



SUN.-MON.-TUES., 
OCT. 8-10 




Alpha Lambda Mu sorority achiev- 
ed the highest average of the five 
sororities on campus for the second 
semester of last year according to 
an announcement from the Dean's 
office this week. Its average was 
TK.r.5. The sorority group average was 
78.00. This exceeded the fraternity 
group average which was 75.58. 

The list of Massachusetts State 
sororities with their averages fol- 
lows : 

Alpha Lambda Mu 78.66 

Lambda Delta Mu 78.73 

Sigma Iota 77.81 

Phi Zeta 77.46 

Sigma Beta Chi 77.25 



Hand Rehearsal 
There will be a band rehearsal to- 
morrow at 7 p.m. at which time uni- 
forms and instruments will be assign- 
ed. There is still room for more play- 
ers. 




SIGNIFICANT WORK DONE BY INSTITUTE 
OF HUMAN RELATIONS, SAYS GOLDBERG 

State College Professor Reports un Progress and Gains of Inter- 
faith Parley— Meeting Held at Williams College 
Attracts Kiyrht Hundred 



OUTING CLUB VOTES 
FOR MOUNTAIN DAY 



Organization Petitions College 
For Re-Institution of 

Annual Event 



Dr. Maxwell (Goldberg 



NOMINATING 




Continued from Page 1 
bers of the class asking that the acts 

be reconsidered. 

Nominations for all class officers 
shall be made by a class Nominating 
Committee of eleven members who 
shall be elected by ballot of the en- 
tire class from a group consisting of 
one member or pledge from each fra- 
ternity and sorority plus two non- 
fraternity men and one non -sorority 
woman. Each fraternity and sorority 
shall select at a general meeting of 
its members a candidate from each 
class to represent them at the elec- 
tion of the Class Nominating Com- 
mittee. The non-fraternity and non- 
sorority candidates shall be selected 
by the Senate. 



When down town and 
after the show drop in 
for a snack or refresh- 
ments. Here you will 
find the biggest line of 
sandwiches and com- 
binations. Refresh 
ments at very reason- 
able prices. 



pNMIttl "Hattli' Fleet* of Kiu'liiml' 

llonnlil Dork Cartoon 

Puthe News Othern 



College Candy 
Kitchen 



A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 



Luncheons — Mm-rr - - Sperml "artira 
Afternoon Tea — Ov n '.i (Ju «t» -Hanqueta 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of Colonial Chai >m md Keiim>n"»ti 
AMHERST. M A SS A « l»L »b?i • S 
Belchertown Road — h.n. 9 
Mrs. A. J. Wlldner. Prop. 

Tel. Amhei«t r, n M' 



HANDKERCHIEFS 

STUNNING NEW PALL 
COLORS 



The Outing Club voted to go on 
record as petitioning the college to 
have Mountain Day this year, at 
their meeting Tuesday night. 

The petition stated that they would 
like to have the Day on a day of 
regular classes, but if this were im- 
possible, to have it on October 12. 
Since Mt. Toby is impassable a coin 
mittee was chosen to go over the 
trails on Mt. Tom. 

The club will conduct a four col- 
lege hike, with Smith, Mt. Holyoke, 
and Amherst, this weekend. It will 
take the form of a bicycle hike to the 
Northfield Hostel. 

One group will leave Friday af 
teinooii and will stay till Sunday. 
Another group will leave Saturday 
and stay overnight. 

Basil Wood, college librarian, 
Bpoke on hiking, at the meeting. 

A successful hike to the Holyoke 
range, with Mt. Holyoke, and Am- 
herst, was held last Sunday. Supper 
was served at the Mt. Holyoke cabin 
on Mt. Holyoke, with singing ami 
dancing afterward. 

The trip was originally scheduled 

! as a hike to Rattlesnake Gutter, but 

was changed because of inclement 

weather. The original trip may be 

taken at a later date. 



Significant work was done, HCCOtd- 

i f ik t" l>r. Maxwell ll. Goldberg of 
the State College Religious Adviso*; 
Committee, bj the Institute of Humar 
Relations, a meeting of which he ai - 
tended at William- College la t 
month. Dr. Goldberg expresses belief 
that, in spite of mter group difficulties 
caused during the recent depresuior 
by socisl and economic tensions, the 
National Conference of Christians ami 
.lews has been gaining in effective- 
ness. 

It has done so hoth a> an SgCllI ! ' 
reducing inter-group friction, a - id a- 

a positive force fostering central 

ideal.- common to the three inajui' 
faith- Catholic, Jewish and Prote 

tant that contribute to the member 
ship of the Conference. 
Purpose 
The purpose of the Institute was to 
bring together BS individuals hade, 
in the three major faiths in an effort 
CoHthtutd "it fsgt 6 

ALBANY CAMERA 



WARFEL RESIGNS 



Sau Miguel Cravats 
HANI) LOOMED 

GIFT NOOK 



22 Main Street 



Continued ft'Jtii Page 7 
Versity. While at State he was the 
faculty advisor to the Pre-med Club, 
and was interested in improving tne 

Ashing waters of the state. He re- 
signed to take a position as biologis' 
for the New Hampshire Fisii at.d 
Game Commission which will inc.ude 
part time teaching duties at the Lin- 
versity of New Hampshire in «<.:•- 

Irection with that state's wild-life 
program. 

According to Professor W'arfel, the 
fish and game business in New 
Hampshire is worth six or seven mil- 

I lion dollar.-, and is a bus! es ''eld 

! which Massachusetts has hardly 

' touched. 



Cont'tKMtd /»'.",< /'.(. 

As in the past, the Amherst Cam- 
era Club will show its winning 
prints of each month in Goodell Li- 
brary. This local organization, like 
the others mentioned, has its group 
of selected photographs scheduled for 
exhibition at seventeen camera clubs 
in other parts of the country — such 
as Indianapolis, Cleveland, and New 
York. It is thus shown that the sys- 
tem of photogTaphic exhibition is 
merely one of friendly exchange be- 
tween camera clubs of different cities. 
Open to Students 

The Amherst Camera Club, which 
is now starting its fifth successful 
year, is open for student attendance 
and membership. For those interested 
| in photography, it is an excellent 
! chance to participate in a commun- 
ity organization of recognised stand- 
j ing. The next meeting of the club 
will be in the Obi Chapel on OctoU-i 
">th. At this meeting a demons! ration- 
al talk will be given on film develop- 
ment processes. 



SOIPS 



SANDWK HES 



VERM0NTERS 

OF THE CAMPUS, UNITE! 

EVEN WITHOUT A REVOLUTION 
WE CAN EAT 

MAPLE SUGAR 

SAMPLE AT COLLEGE STORE 

Friday, October 6, 4-5 P. M. 

ESTHER PRATT 
*RY RIRTH, CHOICE. OS H<»TH 



College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialist- 
SODAS ICE CREAM 



Bicycles Repaired 

at MV) reaaonahlr ratea 

Wf ha«r rrapert for ynar porkrthooa 

I nmmuniritr h> mail with Milton 

Wnaahtra; at 30» Thalrhrr Hall 



SPECIAL 

Sale On Cameras 

KKtil I.AK BOX 4GTA 

fl.1 11 A'' 

H <h.I.!. l.w Jl U 
r'lUfi t'li|.|M-i -!••■ i.l 

PB34 lt.«.u-.t 

T»rnt>-four hour »»r>irr on Kllm* 
at 3r a pirturr 

A. J. HASTINGS 

NtWSHKAI.KK & STATIONKK 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1W39 



SHAWN WILL DANCE 
FOR SOCIAL UNION 

Famous American Troupe Here 
October 16 With the 

"Dance of Ages" 



SOCIAL UNION ATTRACTION 



Ted Shawn, famous American 
dancer, and his company of men, 
will present "l»ance of the Age*," 
an elemental rhythmus in four 
movements, when they come to State 
College on October 28 for a Social 
Union engagement 

Choreographically, "Dance of the 
Age*" is probably Shawn's most sig- 
nificant work. It was said by tin- 
critic of the "Boston Herald" that 
in many respects to be the greatest 
dance work that America has yet 
produced* Shawn has taken the four 
elements, fire, water, earth and air 
as movement qualities for this work 
and, in so doing, has created ample 
opportunity for a varied program 
thematically and choreographically. 
Also, each of the four movements 
represents a stage in the develop- 
ment of human society. 
Soloists 

Soloists on the program in addi- 
tion to Shawn are: Barton Mumaw, 
who has been a featured soloist for 
several years; Wilbur McCormack, 
now in his seventh year with the 
company; Fred Hearn and Frank 
Overlee, who have also been with 
the company since its first season. 
Other members of the ensemble are 
Frank and John Delmar, John Schu- 
bert and Harry Coble. 





OUR COLLEAGUES 

BY JOE BART 



SHAWN AND HIS MEN DANCERS in the 
of "Dance ot the Ages." 



•Water" Section 



If freshmen followed the advice and suggestions which edi- 
tors offer them, nearly as many of the ' 43'a will graduate as are 
in college now. The editor of the Vermont Cynic wrote — 
"Too many students have the wrong attitude towards college 
and college life. They believe that collegiate life is comparable 
to a prolonged picnic — that college is a glorified country club. 
Some will learn their lesson early and survive, while others 
will not profit at all from their mistakes." 

The Rennsxelaer Polytechnic devoted almost a full page to 
a chart which bears the caption, "How to Get the Best out 
of Rensselaer." The chart goes on to describe a program so 
vigorous that even a State freshman would be tired at night if 

he undertook to follow it. 

• * • 

The Kirby Memorial Theater at Amherst will be the scene 




Coeds Decide Brown Horses Look Best With 

r~*„~ l*AnU*.*c UnU JT/w J?s«ff/>c#V.'/ifi !///»/■ c of great activity this year, judging from advance reports on 

Green Jodphurs ■ - tall tor tquestnan Ideas pla * s for the season The most ambitious attempt will be Ib . 

sen's "Peer Gynt." "Peer's Youth" is planned for mid-winter 



By Kay Tullv 
The coeds on this campus have at 
last found a new and interesing 
method of geting limbered (also 
lamed) up for Saturday night danc- 
es — Miss State now rides a horse. 



Who does this 



g ^ ; production, and "Peer's Age" will be staged in March. The Smith 



(P. S., change that to past tense) 

Coed riding has been offered for this. There's that wild and woolly 

some time on Saturday mornings dur- look in this horrible animal's eye. 

' ing the spring and fall but this year i He's probably getting ready to eat 

The music for the entire produc- , gtate women stu dents are really go- me know, after all— think of Jonah 



slaughtered 

think he ib- 

with me at all. Ooh. That hurts. College dance group will assist the Masquers in this series which 

10:30— If we don't stop this alleged ! requires a ballet group as part of the troupe, 
trotting soon I will perish. I'll never 
be able to stand or sit again. I can 
think of easier ways to dies than 



tion has been written by Jess Meeker 
who has collaborated with Shawn and 
his professional company for the past 
seven years. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Freshman 

The freshman class was asked two 
favors by the Student Senate at then 
meeting Tuesday night. First, the I she feels 
Senate asks that the freshmen carry 
on the old tradition of ringing the 
chapel befl after a victory in any 



ing in for it in a big way — we might, and the whale. My uncle Henry died 
even go so far as to say falling for with his boots on — he wouldn't let 
the idea. the executioner take them off. May- 

Strange Effects be it runs in the family — oh dear, 

Riding, however, has strange effects just when life was looking up, too. 
on the thought processes of equestri- This is horrible. 

ennes whose knowledge of horseman- 10:35 — Oh, so he says we can walk 
ship is limited to horseplay and a now. Darned nice of him. Probably 
speaking acquaintance with a couple he's sorry for the horse. Not us. I 
of military majors. This is the way feel slightly black and blue. The 

sport of kings. Fooey. Kings prob- 



Schedule 



ably wore ermine-padded breeches. 



10 a.m. she thinks, Gosh, he's got Oh. Am I sore, 
big teeth. Probably bites. Undoubted- It Won't be Long 



sport. As State seems headed for a ly eats people. That's an awful light 10:40 — Lord, "something new," he 
good sports season, the frosh should in his eye — unless experience fails says. Galloping. Fine thing. I know 
have a busy fall ringing the bell. The me, that's not a love light. Oh dear. i horse is man's best friend but does 
second favor asked by the Senate was 10:15 — This is really not too bad the horse know it. Oh dear, we're 
that the freshmen sit together during at all. These green jodphurs certain- starting. We're off I mean. Dear 
the football games. ly do look adorable with this color God, I know I'm a sinner but don't 
horse. I wonder if I look all right, let me die now. There goes a stir- 
Cheer Leaders There's nothing to riding, after all. rup. It won't be long now. Sure 
Candidates for cheer leaders should 10:20 — He says we're going to trot, enough, here I go — going, going, 
report tomorrow at 5 p. m. on th ? What's that? Here it is — Ooh, I'm gone. Out like a light. Ow! 
front steps of the Physical Education being killed by inches — absolutely 10:45 — Complete silence. 
Pudding. 



This is only the beginning for in addition, Director Can- 
field announced, the Masquers are staging "Juno and the 
Paycock" by Sean O'Casey, "Jonah and the Whale" by James 
Bridie, and "Waiting for Lefty" by Clifford Odets. At Christ- 
mas time tableaux of the Nativity will be presented. The 

Masquers even have a chance to grind in their spare time. 

* * • 

The Association of American Colleges, of which Massachu- 
setts State College is a member, is planning a three year pro- 
gram for the advancement of culture on the campuses of the 
smaller colleges which are members of the Association, and 
which find it financially impracticable to employ full time in- 
structors or top-ranking members in the fields of art. The Arts 
Program is being paid for by the Carnegie Corporation, which 
has granted $54,000 to the Association for the program. 

The principle features of the novel idea are to bring pro- 
fessional artists and authors on education to the colleges 
that lack well-developed cultural opportunities. These leaders 
will remain in residence on the campus so that their influence 
will come to be felt by personal contacts with the students. 
The plan seeks to avoid the "flash-in-the-pan" appearance of 
artists who arrive on the campus a half hour before the 
curtain and depart on the 11:40 train for New York after 
the concert, leaving only a short echo of their artistry. 



Dance Demonstration 

Mr. P. Earle Shearer and his pait- 
ner will give a demonstration of ball- 
room dancing on Thursday, October 5. 
at 7:3<» p. m. in the Drill Hall 

Mr. Shearer will 
Viennese Waltz, swing 



SIGNIFICANT WORK 



Continued from Page 5 

to understand and discuss frankly 

their problems. Over eight hundred 

representatives attended, including 

•nstrate tic Dotn ' av ano< religious leaders. Stu- 

waltz, jive dents from colleges throughout the 



COEDITING 



shag, tango and rhumba. The admif • United *■»■■ *•"• Present to discuss 
sion is free, and all those who ar- campus problems in special groups 



interested are invited to attend. Mi. 
Shearer appeared on campus la-. 
year. 

RHYME REASON 



under the guidance of Mr. Herbert 
Seamana, College Secretary of the 
National Conference. 

Speakers 

Several college presidents, among 

♦ hem President Mildred McAfee of 

Wellesley, President Henry Noble Mc 

Cracken of Vassar, and President 



Continued from Page 5 
Rarapmt Movement 
The radio and Eta vast quantities of Frank Kingdom of the University of 
grade C foods also explains the crops Mewark, took part in the campus dis- 
cussions. 

Of Special local interests, accord 
ing to Dr. Goldberg, was the estal- 
lishment of ■ specially designed N« » 
England Area "f the National < 
ference, and the appointment of Re.'. 
I. s. Derivan of the Conference stair 
u Area Secretan for New England. 



of individualist* in modern musi< , like 

Shaw, and (ioodman. Melodies ware 
so insipid, so .... well, lousy, that 
they were ad-libbed by the .-tar 
,i- far SWay from them as DO 

bl<\ It wan purely an escapist move* 
meat. 

Rut. I hi- thing may go the 

other extreme of home and 
mother, and the "I didn't raise 
my boy to he a soldier" theme. 
That would be too. too had. iic- 

eease when you net toe much 
•agar In your coffee you often 

like it jet black. . . . and piping 
hot. just once more. 



Institute was the meeting of Fri- 
day morning. September 1, when 
news bulletins announcing the bomb- 
ing of Warsaw were read. Ironically, 
the subject scheduled for that period 
was, "The Church and World Peace. 
The speakers, a Rabbi, a priest, an,i 
a minister, spoke with simple urgenc/ 
and made telling references to the 
invasion. The audience was tense 
and UUiet, except for murmurs ■<! 
approval or restrained applause a- 
the speaker Voiced common convic 
tions. A hush fell on the meeting 
when its chairman made a plea th.i'. 
all should do their best to "think 
through" the serious implications of 
the morning's news. 

Propaganda 
Popular with the members uf th i 
Institute was the series of daily 



Continued from Page 5 
we learn that the system of inter- 
sorority competition is being re- 
vived with hockey meets. This 
system was abolished some years 
ago due to numerous excellent 
obvious reasons. It seems as if 

Chem Club 



Daniel Shepardson is Elected 

President — Other Officers 

Are Chosen 



these reasons would still be ap- 
plicable. 

The Fall tennis tournament has been 
drawn up and the first round is to 
be played off by Saturday. 

Alpha Lambda Mu had a very suc- 
cessful tea and house-warming las-i 
Sunday. They are to be congratulated 
upon their new home. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Daniel Shepardson, of the class of 
l'.*40, was elected president of the 
Chemistry Club, last Wednesday, at 
the first meeting of the year. 

Robert Pardee was chosen vice- 
president; Rosa Kohls, secretary; 
Bather Wheeler, treasurer, and Cort- 
land Rassett, reporter. Enoch Storey 
forums on Propaganda analysis. Th" was appointed chairman of the pro- 
leader of this series was Professor gram committee, and William Berg- 



Through Mr. Derivan, the National 
Conference will sponsor lectures, 

round table discussions, forums, an I 

other intergroup activities in colleger 
and other communities of New Eng- 
land. 

War Note 

One of the highlights of the 



Clyde Miller, of the Institute of Prop- 
aganda Analysis. The series included 
talks by Mr. Franklin Dunham. Ml. 

Howard Diets, Mr. Arthur Robb, and 

Miss Frieda Kirchwey. 

The conference has been function 
ing for about ton years, It aided trie 
United Religious council at State la--' 

year, when the local organisation 
sponsored the Intercollegiate Int.'. 

faith Conference which developed <>.:'. 
of last year's meeting! here. 



man, alumni secretary. 

Dr. Fessenden and Dr. Peters, both 
of the chem department, made a few 
remarks. The possibility of making 
factory trip! was discussed and fav- 
orably received. 

It was decided that reports of vari- 
ous processes would be given by mem- 
bers. 

Last night, Dr. Carl Fellers, of the 
Pood Technology Department, spoke 
on Chemical Warfare. 



Menorah Club 

There will be the inauguration of 
the Friday night services for th> 
Menorah Club members tomorrow 
night at A. E. Pi. Paul Keller wi! 1 
conduct the services. 



Newman Club 

The first meeting of the Newm.n 
Club will be held tonight at 7:00 in 
the Memorial Building. 

Nominations for a new president 
will be in order. There will be a 
discussion of plans for the year. 

All freshmen are invited to attend. 
Theta Chi 

ThetS chapter of Theta Chi f rat. if 
nity takes pleasure in announcing thi 
pledging of Frank Pustay '42 of Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 



Eddie M. Switzer 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1939 



Gx\dders Play Host to Bowdoin for Second Game of Season 



GAME LOST 4-0 AS 
TECH TAKES STATE 



STANDOUT 



Locals Outclassed as Engineer 

Squad Capitalizes on 

Experience 






u> 

licit Hyman 

It has been heard about campus 
chat the State club was "lucky to tie 
Springfield." Admittedly, the Gym- 
nasts came up with a strong team 
last Friday night. Rut, it must not 
be overlooked that the Statesmen 
were just as strong, just as smart, 
and perhaps just a little pluckier than 
their rivals. 

Statistics bear this out. Mass- 
achusetts State made a total of 
ten first downs while Springfield 
College scored only nine. Another 
fact not to be forgotten is that 
the State defense was also click- 
ing in good style as the Spring- 
field offense was stopped cold 
twice within State's ten yard line. 

* * 

In a letter to the editor from a 
chap with plenty of time and pa- 
tience we learned the following facts: 
that since the beginning of the foot- 
ball season the State varsity team 
has been tagged by newspaper wi it- 
ers as "M. S. C. eleven," "Caraway 
club," "Aggies," "Mass. State," "Ma- 
roon," and 'gridiron warriors." 

The writer suggested a distinctive 
name and offered "Statesmen" as his 
contribution. The name is a distinc- 
tive one but not nearly as colorful 
as we would like. We wonder what the 
opinion of the student body is on this 
matter. It may be well to bear in 
mind that as far as we know State 
has no mascot. 

* * 

Fencing is conspicuous through its 
absence this year. There are several 
upperclassmen on campus capable of 
coaching any and all interested. And 
the oddity is that there does not seem 
to be any interest. 



Vespers 
Charles M. McConnel, Professor I < 
Rural Church at the Boston School ot 
Theology will speak at Vespers Sun 
day, October 8. All students Bf •■ 
invited to come. 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



Larry Rrigg's State hooters ran 
into a suprisingly good Rensselaer 
team last Saturday with the result 
that the locals absorbed a 4 to beat- 
ing in their first start of the 1\WJ 
season. The men from Troy, exhibit- 
ing a club that included several Cu- 
bans, Columbians, and Peruvians, 
combined one of the fastest forward 
lines seen here in a long time with 
a capable defense. 

Hartnell, Engineer center, perform- 
ed the seldom-seen hat-trick at State's 
expense. Two of his goals came in 
the first period and his other came 
in the third. Mercade, a tricky for- 
ward who was a pleasure to watch, 
provided the fourth tally. Goodman 
at left halfback and Romanach at 
fullback were other standouts. 

Language students could have 

I ' 
of 

by attending the game. Rensselaer, 
had it desired, could have fielded an 
entire club composed of men from 
Spanish-speaking countries. 
Play Even 

Play in the first period was fairly 
even until the latter part of the ses- 
sion when Rensselaer scored two 
markers in cpjick succession. Both 
were made on quick get-aways after 
poor clearing by State backs. On 
both occasions Hartnell steamed in 
all alone on goalie Silverman. During 
the greater part of the game the En- 
gineers elected to wait for the breaks 
and let State do the rushing. When 
the breaks came, their front line had 
the speed to take advantage of them, 
as evidenced by the lopsided tally. 

The score, however, does not give 

a true picture of the tide of battle. 

State's inexperienced crew was not 

Continued on Page 8 




BRUNSWICK TEAM IS RATED AS SLIGHT 
FAVORITE OVER RUGGED MAROON CLUB 

Polar Bean Open Their Season with Maroon Tilt Bring Veteran 



Kl«'Y<>n to 



Face Once-Tested 

As Acid Test 



Statesmen 
For State 



dame Seen 



Ralph Simmons 



SABRINAS, JUMBOS 
EXPECTED TO LOSE 



,icked up -the Spanish equivalents | Jff c|ash wuh B 

,f "G.ve It a boot," "Lets go, etc. whj|e ^^ ^ 



Middlebury 



Stubborn Statesmen Hold Gymnasts 
To Scoreless Tie As Sophs Shine 



Showing for the first time in several 
years a spirit characterized by earn 
estness and dead-set purpose, coach 
Caraways' varsity football team 
fought Springfield's highly-touted 
Maroons to a scoreless tie last Frida> 
in the second nocturnal game of 
States' history. In spite of the un- 
certain lighting and a cold drizzle, 
both teams played hard, clean football 
In their first renewal of rivalries since 
198L 

The Gymnasts opened the game 
with a display of power in a land 
attack which silenced the large nun, 
ber of State rooters who turned 
out for the game. The Maroons from 
Springfield registered four first downs 
only to have Johnson fumble and 
Rudge recover for State on their own 
20 yard line. State failed to ga.n 
and kicked to the 50 yard marker. 
Springfield started another march 
but finally lost the ball on downs on 
State's 20, when they attempted a 
pass attack. 

In the first part of the se c ond 

'luarter, the ball see-sawed back and 

forth across the field with Skogsher_' 

ettlng off several beautiful punts 

'!• the Statesmen. However, just 

'•■fore the end of the half, State'. - 

iphotnore "pony backfield" of Fre- 

is, Evans and Bullock went into 

■tion. 

Paul Skogsberg started olf tnc 

ally with a 17 yard run, then Evans 

iKged the ball to midfield. Successive 

ains by Rullock, and Evans brought 

• oval to Springfield's 38, and a 

laved pass, Freitas t > Evans pushed 

" Gymnasts back to their 27 van 1 

tripe, Then, with nine seconds to 

0, according to the timekeeper, Fre- 

Ui rifled the ball to Earkin, who 

teed to the .'{ yard line before he 

ag thrown by Johnson, Here the 

mi ending the first half sounded, to 

Chagrin of the State team and 

iters. 



State had a narrow escape in th-- 
latter part of the third period, whei 
on the fourth down, Skogsberg fum- 
bled Brady's poor pass from center. 
This gave the boys from the "Cuy 
of Homes" the ball on State's 12 yard 
mark. When successive line plays re- 
sulted in losses, Anderson of the 
Maroons attempted a placement which 
missed the uprights by only a fe.v 
feet. 

In the last quarter, Springfield 
started an aerial attack which per- 
haps would have proved disastrous 
to the Carawaymen had not the yellow 
and black oval been so hard to haiKJlC 
because of the rain. However, the 
State line showed evidences of powei 
and ruggedness, especially when Nel- 
son and Larkin smeared the Gymnasts 
for losses. Ralph Simmons, the 
"Human Tank" also fully lived up to 
expectations until he was hurt :i 
the fourth quarter. 

Jim Rullock spiked the aerial attack 
when he intercepted a Springfield 
heave on State's 25 yard line. Un- 
daunted, however, the Gymnasts con 

tinned until a toss to Capt Reddl ig 

was snared. Redding reached the nine 
yard marker before he vis brought 
down by Russ Clark. Rut 8 MeroOi 
fumble which was recovered by Dan 
Carter gave the ball t - State who 

promptly kicked out of danger. 



Tufts and Amherst, major oppon- 
ents on the State College football 
slate are both picked to finish on the 
short end of their games this Sat- 
urday as the Jumbos open at Middle- 
bury against the conquerors of Wil- 
liams, and the Soldiers of the King 
visit big-time Brown University at 
Providence. 

The outlook for the State oppon- 
ents this week is none too bright as 
along with Tufts and Amherst, two 
other grid foes are slated to bow. 
The University of Connecticut should 
fare poorly with Wesleyan as the 
Cardinals out-fought and almost top- 
ped strong Rutgers, and should pack 
too much power for the Storrs com- 
bine. As Worcester Poly opens with 
Coast Guard, both State rivals, one 
more foe is bound to be pushed into 
the defeated column. In this game 
the odds should go to W. P. I. but 
only after a hard battle. 

R. P. I. is a slight favorite to top 
Hamilton College this Saturday but 
the Engineers rule as a paper fav- 
orite only, and anything can happen 
on the Hamilton field. 

Lloyd Jordan's Lord Jeff squad is 
none too happy over the Vermont 
upset of Saturday and will spend the 
Brown game trying not to get hurt. 



BRIGGSMEN READY 
FOR INDIANS NEXT 

State Team Meets Strong Outfit 

at Hanover Briggs Irons 

Out Mistakes 

Satisfied that they will meet n> 

better teams this season than the 
Rensselaer club which gave them a 
4-o lieking Saturday, the state soccer 
eleven prepares to take a new lease 
on life on Saturday, when thej 
journey to Hanover, X. H. to engage 
the Dartmouth Indians. This will he 
State's first contest of the year in 

the N. E. Intercollegiate league, 

During the last two years, Stat- 
and Dartmouth have broken even, 
State winning in "M 1-0 and Dait- 
mouth's Strong team of last fall taking 
the locals by a 2-0 score. This year's 
tilt promises to he fully as close as 
the previous ones. Dartmouth figures 
to have another strong team, ami 
State should profit by last week's 
mistakes and show the kind of soccei 
Of which they are capable. Fault-; 
which cropped up in the contest with 
the Engineers from Troy are being 
worked on by Larry Briggs, Among 
these were inaccurate passing an 1 
slipshod covering and clearing on ths 
defense. Coach Briggl is confident 
however, that these kinks will grad- 
ually be ironed out and that his new- 
est club will continue State's tine 
soccer record. It has already shown 
that it is an aggressive, fibhting club. 

The lineup for Saturday's tilt is 
uncertain and will probably not be 
decided until just before game time. 
At least four or five positions are stid 
open. Captain Rog Brown will un- 
Continued on Page 8 



SATURDAY'S LINEUP 



Slate 

Norwood 

Nelson 

Pay son 

O'Connell 

(ieoffrion 

Malcolm 

Skogsberg 

Blasko 

Allen 

Harding 

Santucci 



re 
rt 
rg 
c 
Ig 
It 
le 

qb 

Ihh 

fb 

rhh 



Bowdoin 
Marble 

Bass 
Ssbssieaaski 

Webster 

Lot- man, < apt. 

Steele 

Howie or 

Toncy 

I 'i field er 

Welch 

Legate 

ilaldane 

Bon/.agni 



Saturday afternoon Eb Caraway 
and his men will meet the Bowdoin 
varsity football team at Alumni field. 
The champs of Maine will be State's 
second opponent of the current grid- 
iron campaign, but this game is the 
first of the season for Bowdoin. In 
the Polar Bears the State gladiators 
will find a veteran and polished foot- 
ball aggregation, exceptionally 
strong in several positions and amply 
supplied with capable reserves. Last 
year, it will be remembered, State 
suffered a 35-0 massacre at the hands 
of a powerful Bowdoin eleven, and 
fifteen of those men who were re- 
sponsible for that Maroon and White 
defeat returned this season. 

This year's football edition is the 
much talked of team that will bring 
football back into its own at State. 
Last Friday night at Springfield, 
Capt. Blasko and the boys did a great 
piece of work, and many possibilities 
for a successful season were shown. 
In Bowdoin, however, they will face 
the acid test. The experience and cal- 
iber of the Bowdoin outfit will de- 
cidedly stamp State as the under- 
Continued on Page 8 



Confidence and Ability Help To 
Make Simmons Standout Gridsman 



EVANS WINS 



ball Pool was won by Bud Evans, 
hall Pool was won by Boh Evans. 



. 



'43 GRIDSTERS ARE 
DIVIDED IN SQUADS 

Prigard Gets Freshmen in Trim 

For Initial Game With 

Mt. rlermon 



With a yearling squad of !>7 play- 
ers reporting for drills, Coach Bill 
Prigard is having his hands full sep- 
arating the wheat from the chaff and 
whipping the squad Into shape in 
preparation for their Initial tilt with 
Mt. Harmon on Oct. 28. 

In order to simplify matters, Fri- 
gard plans to divide the group into 
■quads, The A squad will be com- 
posed of 2o players who will play 
the regular schedule of three games. 
The remaining aspirants will be di- 
vided into teams and will play a 
series of round robin gamea 



State 




Spriiu/f'f hi 


Norwood 


re 


Bleson 


Nelson 


it 


Grant 


Pay son 


rg 


Chase 


O'Connell 


c 


Werner 


Geoff rion 


lg 


Landii 


Prusick 


It 


Obeck 


Rudge 


le 


Redding 


Rlasko 


Mb 


Walker 


Santucci 


rhh 


Poskitt 


Allen 


Ihh 


Johnson 


Harding 


fb 


Grimaldll 



CROSS-COUNTRY 

Competition for the position of 
sophomore manager of the varsity 
cross-country team is now open. 
Sophomores who wish to try out 
should see either Coach Derby at 
the Physical Education Building 
or Manager Han Shepardson of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The can 
didntes are to report as soon as 
possible. 



Confidence doesn't make a football 
player, but confidence and ability 
Combined make a good player into a 
great player. It is just such con- 
fidence combined with no little ability 
that promises that Ralph Simmons, 
240-pound State College guard, will 
be one of New England's outstanding 
gridders this season. There is a 
great difference between confidence 
and conceit and Simmons demon- 
strates that difference. Powerful 
and well-schooled in football tecn- 

nique, Ralph knows his ability and his 
strength and is sure of himself at 
all times on the gridiron, but with 
all his knowledge of the game and 
his confidence in his own ability. 
Simmons is all the time ready to 
learn and ready to be told anything 
that will help him improve his game 
or help the team improve as a uni' 

The confidence that Simmons has 
shown through all the pre-seasoti 
training and the Springfield game will 
be reflected by the whole club when it 
takes the field this Saturday against 

Bowdoin College on Alumni Field. Not 

only has Ralph convinced himself that 
he will be more than a match for .".ny 
member of opposing squads hut he 
has made the whole ! tat. Hub fed 
'hat they can hold their OWM aga n t 
the best competition that will lie of- 
Fered the next nine weeks. Packing 
his 24o pounds on s Rve-fool seven 

inch frame. Simmons has a perfect 
build for the type <>f rough, hard 

game thai he plays, He Is one >>f the 
few football player* who can honestly 

<ay that he like- to block. This gruel 
ing, unexciting, usually unnoticed re- 
quirement of football is generally cai 
ried OUt :i> unpleasant but neceS' 
lary task; but tint with Simmons. It 
is Hot unusual in practice games to 
see him shoulder block one back and 
rush on to body block some other 
player who is free and threatening in 



stop the play. 

It Wai a good day for Massachu- 
setts State College when Ralph Sim- 
mons d ec ided that he should transfer 
to State from Clemson College, East 
year Ralph was unable to play foot- 
ball as it is a collegiate rule that 
an athlete must attend a college foi 
a year before being eligible for tportS 
but the football edge was n«it wurn olf 
by a year of inactivity as Simmons 
often practiced with the varsity and 
took part in inter-class struggles. At 
Clemson, Simmon- made quite a name 
for himself in southern football cir 
gaining a few Vote* for All-American 

on the strength of his first year'i 
showing in collegiate griddom. 

No Worr> 
Unlike many outstanding gridmen 
on college elevens, Simmons is no 
worry to the coach. Ebb Caraway, 
State (oilege mentor, has no problem 
in the giant guard as Ralnl 
interested in a good season as the 
coach himself. No football mill. State 
offers no football scholarship. A- .1 
result Ralph ha.; two part-time 
to help pay his college expenses This 
work, plus a hard schedule of stud 

snd football practice, ■•'»•- him a 
i f*jU day hut like man) other members 
i f the state squad who have out 
. Ralph has budgeted his tint) 

that lie is able to keep n ( I •. ■■ - 
cai shape, 

East year Simmons sat on the State 
bench and squirmed while Ai 

defeated State M5-o. As a re- . 

biggest football ambit! n, tli > yeai 

is to give the Lord ,!. ' - . 
j the same medicine S'at.- suffered I 

year ago. Although not point _ • 
;the Amherst game in th< • • 

I worrying about the o( 
Iponents, Simmons will admit 

every time he hits a tackling dun 
j he envisions the purple Betseys of 
I the Lord Jaffa. 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER :>, 1089 






raw ' 



ATTENTION MILITARY MAJORS!!! ^ 

NETTLETON RIDING BOOTS Now is the time to place your orders for Riding Boots. 
They will be made up to.^pur measurements as in previous years. Consult us at your earliest convenience. 

fHOMAS F. WALSH, College Outfitter 



MAROON BOOTERS 



STATE SOCCER TEAM 



Continued from Page 7 

doubtedly Bee service at a fullback 
position, deserting his usual halt 
back post. Frank Simons who has 
been playing a forward position will 
return to bit old half-back job. It is 

uncertain whether Klaman, who pulled 
a muscle in Saturday's came will be 
ready to play. In any case, the start- 
ing lineup is open to conjecture. Tii< 
reserve! will jjet plenty of chance to 
show their wares. 

Those who started last week and 
who are sure to see service Saturday 
are Sehoonmaker, lluckley, Simon,"!, 
Bowen and Mullaney, forwards; How , 

and Brown, halfbacks; Could and 
Jacobson, fullbacks; and Silverman, 
goal. Arnold, Aykroyd, Meyer, H 1 1» 
bard, Ereckaon, ("ashman, Jacobek- 
and Pearson are also likely to s.-> 
service. 



< - nt/ni/tJ hum Pagt 7 

outplayed by a wide margin at any 

time. Indeed, State caried the play 
to Rensselaer much of the time, hut 
was unable to get inside the Ren- 
selaer fullbacks with any degree of 
consistency. Lack of accurate passing 
in payoff territory, a common early 
season fault, was apparent. State's 
defense wasn't helped any by the 
fact that center half Saul Klaman, 
one of the fastest men on the team, 
pulled a leg muscle in the first period. 
Saul was forced to sit on the side- 
lines the remainder of the game. 



BOWDOIN GAME 

Continued from Page 7 
dog, but the veteran material and 
the sophomore additions to the Ma- 
toon varsity are factors which will 
carry a great deal of weight in the 
outcome of the contest. 



The Bowdoin type of offensive rests 
on placing a great deal of strength 
at the ends of the line. This makes 
for the success of reserves and end 
sweeps. State on the other hand will 
base atacks and off-tackle and cen- 
aerial attacks and off -tackle and cen- 
ter smashes from a double wingback 
formation. The defense of State has 
been well tested by Springfield, but 
the driving punch that counts on the 
scoiesheet remains to be shown. A 
victory over Bowdoin would give the 
Statesmen a formidable reputation in 
current football circles. 



noon at 4 p.m. It is not yet too late 
for those who are interested to re- 
port for competition. 

Seniors 

The position of Photographic Edi- 
tor of the Index is open. Candidates 
may contact the editor, Edith Clark. 



COMPLETION OF 



INDEX 



( oniinutd from Page 3 

Ball will be awarded the winner. 
Sophomores 
Sophomores who are out for Index 
competition will meet in Room 7, in 
the Memorial Building, this after- 



Contintted from Page 5 
device which has been used success- 
fully in experimental stations. 

It was stated, to clear up mis-con- 
ceptions, that steel towers will not be 
placed on top of South College. A 
broadcasting studio is under construc- 
tion, not a broadcasting station. The 
transmitting facilities of WHAI in 
Greenfeld will be used to bring the 
programs to the listening public-. 

For those interested in dramatic 
and literary work, the studio Will 
extend facilities for the production oJ 
radio plays, not only original script.-. 



but also those obtainable from the 
Federal Script Exchange of the 
United States Bureau of Education, 
A local counterpart of the Columbia 
workshop may be forthcoming. 

Barring unforeseen developments, 
the studio, which was financed by a 
grant of S800 by the Carnegie Foun- 
dation, will have its grand opening in 
two weeks at the tower room of South 
College. 



OENE DENNIS 



Continued from Page 1 
college that might lift the roof off the 
grey barn so that the military majors 
will have a new home for their guns 
and people will be able to look west 
from the Memorial Building without 
covering their eyes in shame. 

Edna Creighton minds the vocals 
for the Dennis combine; while with- 
out too much urging, Mr. Dennis will 
take a strain or two himself. 



t&a&Zt' 



<w **><*. 



FRED ASTAIRE 

has the right combination of 
great acting and dancing 
to give you more pleasure 



THEY HAVE THE 

Right 






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T/tejRiq/it 

(Jom/nhation 

of the worlds best 
cigarette tobaccos 



FOR MORE PLEASURE 

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of the finest American and Turkish tobaccos 
to give you a milder, better-tasting smoke with 
a more pleasing aroma . . . 

/Vnd when you try them you'll find that these are 
the qualities Chesterfield has above all others in 
giving you More Smoking Pleasure. THEY SATISFY. 

hesterfield 



H. A. C. Library. 






f h,e !Mo00fld)usrti0 (Memmi 



OL. L 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER l:;, 1939 <• 



NO. I 



VINAL, GORE SPEAKERS AT 
RECREATIONALCONFERENCE 

Prominent Members of State Faculty are Chairmen of Group 

Discussions Held During Session of National Organization 

— Now Meeting at Hotel Statler in Boston 



BAKER PRESENT 



Member of Panel of Six College 

Presidents Attending 

Conference 



Professors William G. Vinal and 
Harold M. Gore were chairmen of 
main divisions of the National Recre- 
ation Conference held this week at 
the Hotel Statler in Boston. President 
Raker also spoke as a member of a 
panel of college presidents. 

Nature 

l>r. Vinal headed the discussion 
group on Nature held yesterday 
morning. Topics of discussion includ- 
ed such current problems as adult 
interest in nature, the place of state 
and governmental leadership, the ef- 
fective relation of nature studies to 
music, drama, and other activities. 

Professor of Nature Education 
lure, director of the Nature Scho .. 
author, lecturer, and naturalist, Dr. 
Vinal is well versed in the leadership 
of nature guiding. He has been ap- 
pointed chairman of the recreational 
conference to be held here next sem- 
ester. 

Winter Sports 

Professor Gore led the group dis- 
cussion on Winter Sports. Such phases 
M the increasing interest in winter 
Bportt, the economic leadership, pub- 
licity and program aspects of the 
field, and the new demand for lead- 
ers in the sports were discussed. Ski- 
ing, skating, ice fishing, sledding, ice 
sculpture, winter carnivals, and many 
other related fields were considered. 

Pr. Baker and other college presi- 
dents were leaders in a discussion of 
Continued on Page 4 

TUFTS-STATE DANCE 
TO BE HELD NOV. 25 



RAZOO ON TONIGHT 
FOLLOWING RALLY 



Senate Announces Event 
be Held Regardless 
of Weather 



Will 



Razoo Night, the traditional series 
of freshman-sophomore combats, will 
be held tonight at the Alumni Field 
and the Cage. 

Rally at 7 

There will be a rally and bonfire 
at 7 p.m. In case of rain, the rally, 
speakers, songs, cheers and all, will 
be transferred to the Cage. Immedi- 
ately following the rally, Razoo will 
be held, rain or shine. 

A record turnout of participant! 
is expected, as the fighting spirit of 
both classes is aroused. The sopho- 
mores had to swim the pond as a re- 
sult of losing the rope-pull and are 
out to avenge their defeat. The fresh- 
men are determined to humble then- 
upper-class rivals once again. As 
Razoo Night was not held last year, 
the second-year men have had no ex- 
perience to give them the advantage 
over the yearlings. A close decision 
is expected. 

Program 

All the contests are under the su- 
pervision of the Senate. The outdoor 
fracas has two parts: the Nightshirt 
Parade, and the Battle Royal. In 
the Nightshirt Parade, the neophytes 
are herded together, their opponents 
forming a ring around them. At a 
signal, the sophomores attempt to 
separate the freshmen from their 
shirts. This bout is a man-to-man af- 
fair, one sophomore to one freshman. 
After ten minutes, the bout ends and 
a count is taken. The sophs receive 
one point for each shirt re m o v ed, 
and the freshmen one point for each 
shirt retained. 

Continued on Page ? 



ANNOUNCES BALLOT 




Larry Reagan 



CARNIVAL DATE IS 
SET FOR FEB. 16, 17 

Winter Event Will be a Week 

Later Thau Usual— Bob 

Perry Picked 



The date for the 1940 Winter Car- 
nival was set for Feb. 16 and IT ill 
a meeting of the Winter Carniv..! 
Committee Tuesday night according 
to an announcement from Arthur 
Xoyes, chairman id* the event. Tni- 
date la a week later than haa been 

the case in past years and was chant 
ed BO that the Committee would he 
able to take over a week that li.i I 
nothing scheduled on the President' 
calendar f<>r Friday evening, ins 
night of the Carnival Ball. 

Working in with the Carnival pro 
gram will be a Social Union pro 
gram OH Saturday night that hi 
Cail Sanburg, famous American poet, 
scheduled for an appearance. 

Expected tO be one of the Social 
Union's most popular presentations, 
Sandburg la the author of Chicago 
and F"!i. 

Perry 

Robert Perry '42 was picked by th.- 
Committee as the sophomore vice- 
'hairman of the Carnival. Perry is a 
member of Phi Sigma Kappa and 

prepared {<«■ state at Pittsfteld High 

School. 



NOMINATING BOARD BALLOT 
HELD OVER TILL THURSDAY 

Larry Reagan, President of Student Senate, Announces That 

Postponed Committee Elections Will be Held in 

Next Week's Convocation 



MOUNTAIN DAY SET 
FOR OCTOBER 18TH 



Annual Outing Planned 

Wednesday — ML Tom 
Substituted 



For 



Mountain I>ay, resumed after a 
year's absence, will take place at the 
Mount Tom Reservation next Wed- 
nesday, October 18. Kveryone from 
the veteran mountain climber to the 
most confirmed "book worm" should 
be satisfied by the full afternoon's 
program announced by Wilfred Shep- 
aidson of the Outing Club. 

Huses will be provided to carry the 
student body to the reservation in 
Holyoke. They will leave the Past 
Experiment Station at 1 p.m. Chief 
event of the afternoon is hiking. 
There will be three choices of excur- 
sions. Those who want I real climb 
may join the group which will go 
to Whitings Peak, the summit of the 
mountain. Less strenuous hikes wil' 
include a trip along the Nature Trail 
and a climb to Coat's Peak. Small 
groups each under the charge of a 
Recreational Planning Major will 
visit intert iting points. Those not 
wishing to hike, may enjoy horse- 
■hoea and sot ball. 

Punch will start at four o'clock 
and will be seised to the various 
group* as they return. Croup singing 

in the amphitheatre will follow the 
refreshments, under the leadership of 

Doric Alviani. The return will be by 
individual buses, leaving betw een six 
and eight p.m., according to wishes 
of the students. 

The event this year is being plan- 
ned by the Outing Club, making it 
mors directly a student event. Moun- 
tain Pay, a tradition of the college 
was necessarily postponed last year 

as a result of the 1!».'<S hurricane. 



John Blasko, Chairman of the 

Informal Committee Tells 

of Plans 



Copvnght 1030, LlCCETT & MV£RS Tobacco Co. 



Keturn compliments for last year's 
Tufts-State week-end in Medford a.t 
being planned by the Informal Com- 
mittee, according to chairman John 
Klesko. 
The committee, whose other mem- 
ra are Albin Irzyk, Louis Johnson, 

1 rge Pitts, and Bob Hreglio, will 

try to get a bigger-than-usual band 

r the informal scheduled after the 

i>on-closing Tufts-State football 

ime on November 25. Members of 

h football teams will be honorary 

sts. Other plans are forthcoming. 

Last Year 

Last year almost 200 State stu- 
ds traveled to Medford to watch 

yearly gridiron battle and to 

oy a social evening afterward. 

urday classes were excused and 

'tie Statesmen attended a Fn- 

night formal to the music ol 

is Barron. On Saturday there were 

'temity spreads, I tea dance direct - 

after the game, and a round-robin 

night. After the game there wa .- 

1 a State reunion. According to 

observer, there were so many 

ite students about that Tufts men 

PS hard to find. 

The Informal Committee is antici- 
ing a big turnout this year, and 
iei to play a worthy host. 



Luv Lures Laboring Athlete From the Straight and Narrow Path 

—Or, Another State Coed Does Her Part to Build a Winning Team 



I til ClIKT KtKAUlWICZ 

The following lecture will teach 
you the facts of life on campus. The 
title is "Luv on the Campus". This 
is a sad college luv story to end all 
college luv stories. In it you will see 
a cross-section of State College living 
and luving, incidentally, revealing 
how innocent athletes are lured from 
the straight and narrow path, to 
dissipation. 

Act one. (Sweet strains of "Tou- 
jour* L'Amour" blending into "Sons 
of Old Massachusetts.") Setting: the 
College Store. Joe College, nigskin 
hero, bumps into a coed and spills her 
"coke." After buying her another, 
he is lured into a conversation and 
another "coke." Across the table he 
comments, "Cavsh, you got the same 
moony eyes that my old cow on our 
farm has; you sure are beautiful 
Suzy." (He is hooked.) 

Coming back from the Abbey, he is 
in a horrible daze, a helpless state 
commonly termed "luv." At the fra- 
ternity he undresses, climbs into bed, 
falls through because of missing bed- 
springs which considerate fraternity 
brothers removed, and sleeps the night 
on the floor with the mattress on top 
of him. Ain't hii' grand I 



Curtain 
Act. Two. Lovers' Lane after a So- 
cial Union program at Stockbridge. 
Suzy Coed hangs onto his arm like 
a sophomore hangs onto the frog that 
he dissects in Physiology !»!». They 
looked into each other's eyes. Joe Col 
lege gazed at the full moon hanging 
over Proxy's house, and dreamily 
said: "I don't feel so hot must be 

something 1 ate." 

Suzy fluttered her eyebrows like 
the typical coed vampire. "Oh my, 
Joe, let's talk about you! Your ca- 
reer!" 

"Shucks, I'm majoring in Use 
Keeping," he told her proudly. 

"How wonderful!" says Suzy. 
Curtain 

Act. Three. Poo Kappa Poo frater- 
nity. The telephone rings. 

"May I speak to Mr. Joseph Carl- 
ton Vernon College, Jr.?" asks a 
sweet voice over the telephone — natu- 
rally, Suzy. 

The fraternity brother answering 
the phone yells up the stairs: "II PY, 
STINKY!!!" 

Suzy and Joe pour their hearts out 
over the telephone for fifteen min- 
utes to L'et their nickel's worth out of 

the rteii Telephone Corp. 

"No!" Joe College insisted in re- 



ply to Suzy's suggestion for a date 

Or dancing. "I can't ^o dancing. The 
Coach said that I might hurt a liga- 
ment or fracture my tibia on the 
dance-floor. Too many jitterbugs 
around. And I've not to put the team 
before anything." 

"Then maybe we can study at 
Goodell Library toge th er instead'."' 

Joe was sorry, but the football 
team was meeting that night. "We 
football players spend all of one sem- 
ester hunting up gutty subjects for 
the next semester." 

Joe College should have known bet- 
ter than to argue with a State Col- 
lege wench. Half an hour later, he 
had called up the coach to say that 
he was sick; then he was on his way 
to Amherst with Suzy Coed for a 
drink. (Zounds!) This proved to be 
the night that he gave her his fra- 
ternity pin. 

The waitress at the Candy Kitchen 
raised an eyebrow when he ordered: — 

"Two milk shakes straight." 
( 'art a in 

Act Pour. The Amherst-State foot- 
ball game. One minute to play. It is 
Amherst's game to the tune of §-0, 
State has the hall one yard from its 

goal. The disintegrating effect of 

Continued on Page J 



APPOINTMENTS 



Cohen, Ileyman are Selected to 

Fill Vacancies on 

Committee 



Elections for the class nominating 
committees, postponed last week due 
to the holiday, will be conducted in 
convocation next week, announces 
Larry Reagan, senate president. This 
committee will meet soon after its 
election to pick the slate of nom- 
inees for class offices. There is also 
a vacancy to be filled on the Honor 
Council. 

The slate will Ik- published in the 
Collegian on October 26, and elec- 
tion of officers will be held November 
2 

Appointments 

The Senate also announced the ap- 
pointment of .John Ileyman and Ar 
thur Cohen to succeed Carl Priedman 
and .lames Jamison as members of 
the I »ad's Pay committee. Priedman 
and Jamison did not return to school 
this year. 

Slate Traditions 

Freshman are requested to help 
maintain state tradition by ringing 

the chapel bell after athletic victor- 
ies. The chapel will be left open for 
the purpose, ami freshman should 
have an opportunity following the 
game with Connecticut State Satur- 
day. 

A senate sub-committee, consisting 
of Krnia Alvord, Robert Sheldon, and 
George At water investigated the pos- 
sibility of a Mother's Pay next 
spring, and received administ rative 
approval. There is a possibility that 
this event mijrht 1m- combined with 
the coeds' Mothers' Pay, but plana 

are as yet Incomplete. 



TEST YEAR PART OF 
COUNCIL PLANNING 



Council I I I U e I Release 
Plans and Activities 
Considered 



on 



Taking s quotation directly from 

the foreword of the Honor System 
Constitution, the Honor Council this 
week gave the Collegian the follow- 
ing release on present activities and 
aims : 

1 'We the students of Massachu- 
setts State College, believe that the 
goal "f education is character. The 
man of character deals fairly with 
himself and with others, and would 
rather suffer failure than to stoop to 
fraud. The Honor System stands for 
this attitude in all relations of th. 
students with the Paculty.' 

"The above quotation la taken di- 
rectly from the foreword of the Con- 
stitution of the Honor System. When 
first written, these words exemplified 
the high moral spirit which prompted 

the state student, of 1980 to Inaugu- 
rate the system. It was these word- 
that finally persuaded the Paculty to 
extend to the students the privilege 

of the Honor System. 

The Question 

"This sentiment still expresses the 

spirit behind the system, but does 

it voice the mood of the student 
body of today This is the question 
which the Honor Council has de- 
termined to answer. 

'Thus the council has designated the 
Continued on Page 4 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1989 



(The fWa00odni0ett0 (fTolleqian 



Official undei|{iH<lu«te iiewnpu|i«r of the MHnsarhusetts State College 
Published every Thursday 



Office : Koom K, Memorial Building 



MY 
DAZE 



Tel. M02-M 



ARTHUR A. NOYES '40. Editor-in-Chief 
KENNE1H A. HOW LAND '41. Managing Editor JOHN E. FII.IOS '40 Associate Editor 



MM lOIMAl BOARD 



t.'ampuH 
HAKUMl loKKKST 41, Utter 
JOSEPH UART '40 
BERNARD FOX *4ti 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
LORETTA KENNY "40. Se<:reta 
JACQUELINE STEWART 40 
EVERETT R. SPENCER. JR 
WILLIAM 1. GOODWIN '41 
PETER HARECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TULLY 41 
ELIZA BETH COFFIN '42 
MARY DONAHUE '42 
WILLIAM DWYER '42 
(iEORCE LITCHFIELD '42 
LOUISE POTTER '42 
1RVINC RABINOVVn/. 12 
ROBERT McCUTCHEON '42 



'40 



Sports 
UKKT U. HYMAN '42. Editor 
MILTON ATWOOD '42 

JOHN MANIX '41 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
JOHN KELSO '39 

i ull. (jihii Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY '40. Editor 
CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H .GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 



ROCER H. LINDSEY '40. Business Manager 

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Business Assistants 
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CHICASO Iuiioi ' LOS ASSSLIS • »A« FSAKCISCO 



INVITATION If we interpret our anthropology aright mod- 

TO BRUTALITY ern man is a long way from his cave man 

ancestors. But every once in a while he still 
needs to blow off steam in the release of pent-up primitive in- 
stincts and emotions. Hence we recognize that football games, and 
sports in general, are valuable in sublimating, among other things, 
the deep-seated desire to fight. 

The point might be argued that a comprehensive program of 
physical education produces enough of the needed sublimation. 
We aren't quite sure. So theoretically we have a kindly word to 
Bay for razoo and the battle royal. At least razoo has organized 
and strait-jacketed such interclass war as does exist to the degree 
that it does not take on some of the raw forms once exhibited by 
the spirit of old "Aggie." But practically, there are at least 
two danger spots in razoo. 

The first is the danger of the encouragement of continued 
war-like spirit. Whereas in theory we ought to simmer down 
after blowing off steam, in practice one blow-off may prepare the 
way for another, one black eye may lead to a reciprocation. The 
second defect is the fact that the average freshman, whatever 
his previous good intentions about Lhe seriousness of higher edu- 
cation, when confronted with a continued array of such things 
as rope-pulling, serenading, pond-parties, cap-snatching and razoo. 
is inclined to get "movie ideas" of college life. 

We have heard comments from several intelligent people, 
none of them sissies, each expressing a similar wish — that razoo, 
or at least the battle royal, ought to have been allowed to die 
a natural death last year. This would seem to indicate that con- 
tinuation of razoo ought to be weighed. Apparently the Senate 
has already considered and weighed, for they issued an announce- 
ment that freshman attendance would be checked at razoo. This 
is plain bullying. Fie on the Senate for trying to scare the freshmen 
into producing a revival fervor to uphold a tradition. True tradi- 
tions stand on their own merits. 

If we are to keep the traditional tussle, let it be a friendly 
one. Sanity should indicate that a tradition kept at the expense 
of broken bones, brutality, and the encouragement of rowdy 
behavior is not worth keeping. 

J. F. 



by Ev 
Spencer 



We have often been asked by woi- 
ried parents why their respective 
charges, once they come to college-, 
lose their proper names and au' 
known to the student body as "tJea 
con" or "Firewater." The paren;.; 
would like to know how such an im- 
pressive, important name such as 
Kermit Franklin DuPontus, III, d"- 
generates into such an epithet as 
"Morsel." We do not know the answer. 

Pondering long over the deriva- 
tion of "Firewater," we have only 
become more bewildered when we 
discover that the same "Fire- 
water" is also known as "Legs." 
Were we to investigate the origin 
of "Firewater," we would get 
nowhere. For we'd have to inter- 
view any number of distractions 
such as "Jeep," "Stinky," "Bog- 
gle." "Lightening." "Bombshell," 
"C.rendell," "Jockey." "Prince," 
"Flea Bite," "Tanker," "Bull," 
"Chipmunk," "Fish Heels," "Rab- 
ble," "Glamour Pants." and 
"Oswald." Not to speak of those 
names unfit for print, yet prob- 
ably more popular than the afore- 
mentioned. 

We do know, however, that when 
"Firewater" graduates, he'll discard 
his college name, take on the name 
given to him by his parents, beco.tk- 
a dignified alumnus, and will writs 
threatening letters to the college 
coaches signing his epistles, Mr. So 
UMJ So, HI. "Firewater" will beconv. 
a name of the past until one day •■ 
the future, a prof will be beard say 
ing to a meek freshman, "So you're 
'Firewater's' little squirt." 

Success Story 

Headers last year will remember 
our drive for a position on a con - 
mittee. Our drive has been sueces.-. 
ful. We have made a committee. Now 
all we have to do is start working 
for that new suit. 

But according to Vincent, who 
is an authority on such things, 
and who is, by the way, sporting 
the latest things in tweeds, I 
made the wrong committee. I 
should have made a committee 
my freshman or sophomore year, 
said Vincent, and then worked up 
to the more lucrative po it ions. 
However, continued the tweeds, 
if you work hard enough, there 
is a chance that you mip.ht be 
able to get a suit at Roxy's 
Clothing Store on the Inpay- 
ment plan. They are goo.l buys, 
too. Two pairs of pants, a base- 
ball hat and a picture of Jack 
Armstrong thrown in. 

Date Bureau 

We have been asked what has hap- 
pened to the date bureau. Aecordii* 
to Irving, the bureau is still in ope' 
at ion and is open for business, lie 
asks that the students not be so basn- 
ful, for the bureau is set up to over- 
come shyness and the like. He has 
asked us to announce that the Inno- 
cence Quotient of the individual- v. ii' 
not be taken. It's more fun .x.i 
knowing, he says. 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 

BY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, is»: 



At the present time, as we are 
embarking upon a new college year, 
it seems in place to reiterate thu 
history of the educational objectives 
of Massachusetts State College. S 
it is that we reprint excerpts from 
the first column Ten Minutes Wit! 
the President, which appeared in the 
Dec. 8, 1938 issue of the Collegian. 
In this column he says: "In answer 
to any question as to whether or not 
educational institutions are meeting 
the needs of the people, we must 
understand the development in oui 
colleges and universities over the 
years. The privately endowed institu- 
tions were all developed with the idea 
of educating young people for cer- 
tain professions such as the minis- 
try, law, medicine. With such objec- 
tives, the curriculum in these tchoA* 
was decidedly classical in character. 
Thus the whole structure of educa- 
tion in New England was founded 
on rather narrow conceptions of ed- 
ucation — an education of the few 
Later came the development of en- 
gineering schools which based ihei' - 
curriculum on liberal arts, oi were 
largely strictly vocational schools of- 
fering highly specialized work in «ho 
fields of engineering. 

"The introduction of land-grant col- 
leges brought a new type of college 
into existence; a type which was 
quite different from the classical or 
engineering schools. 

"While the objectives of the lur.d- 
grant colleges were to give an educa- 
tion to the young people both :ii ait-; 
and engineering, many of these C'>! 
'<?gcs, because of the leadership unci; 
if them, felt that agriculture was 
heir principal objective. Certain other 
ind-grant colleges such as the West- 



c 
o 




275 CONCERT TICKETS SOLD TO STATE 
STUDENTS, ANNOUNCES DORIC ALVIANI 

Members of Amherst Community Concert Association Privileged 

to Hear Six Outside Performances in Pittsfield and 

Greenfield — Four Presentations Here 






ern universities, expanded both 
agriculture and engineering, th j 
aehievening a balance. 

"When a part of the land-gra 
funds were given to M. I. T. to eat 
ry on engineering, the State Colle '. 
offrial . were convinced that agricui 
ture should be developed to wla 
might be termed an exclusion of an 
chanic arts. Finally when a pre 
dent was installed who was a gra<k 
ate of another land-grant college, t 
State College was developed to e. 
tremes in the field of agriculture. 

"The tendency during the past lev 
years is to bring the college to 
more perfect balance between t, 
mechanic arts and agriculture. Toda 
a balance has been achieved. The c 
lege not only offers excellent advai 
tages in agriculture, but offers ex 
eel lent opportunities to the youn, 
men and women of the state in gei 
eral engineering, the liberal art- 
and particularly the sciences. 

"Such a history and study of tn. 
differences of colleges as I have brief 
ly outlined will show that the Stat. 
College is the only college in th. 
Commonwealth which is designa 
primarily to serve the young peopi- 
of the Commonwealth. Almost evei 
one of the fine privately endow* 
institutions are national, rather thai 
State, in character. 

"In closing, let me say that it i 
my strong feeling that the trustee 
faculty, students, and friends of th 
college should emphasize that no 
only is this college offering a tyjx 
of education needed in thi i state, bu 
it is the only college in Massachuset 1 
which is giving its entire efforts I 
the young people of the Commoi 
we- lth. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Friday. October 13. I'U'i 
K.x.trmll Rally 
RflMQ 
Saturday. October II. 1939 

Football Conn. University hnre 

Sorcor Conn. University here 

Cross Country Northeaxtern hei. 

Vic Partiex 

Alpha Kpxilon Pi 

Alpha Si K ma Phi 

Alpha <;amma Rho 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Phi Sivrma Kappa 

SIkidh Phi Epsilon 

Tan Epsilon Phi 

I neta Chi (5:30-11 tSf p.m.i 
nunaay, October 15. 1939 

V.'Hpers -- Prof. C. M. McConnel 
Thursday. October 19. 1939 
Con voi ntion 



N 



by Jackie 
Stewart 

Have you heard that the instructor 
of a certain Home Economics class 
has to use a policeman's whistle in ' 
order to bring peace, order and quiet 
t> the laboratory. It seems that 
women are getting noiser and noiser. 

Suspenders 
After watching Simmons play foot- 
ball we have decided we can forgive 
him his slipping pants. Suggestions— 
a pair of suspenders or development 
of a waist line. 

A certain coed received a 
letter from the W. S. 6, A. in- 
viting her to come in an hour 
earlier every evening for a week. 
She was joined in her trailing 
and bemoaning by a freshman 
who said, "Why don't you tell 
them you don't want to belong 
to their organization anymore?". 

And yet another freshman story — 
The Paper Boy. Because this story 
is unusually complicated we shall 
point out a few things which should 
be kept in mind. First, no men are 
allowed on the second or third floors 
of the Abbey. Secondly, the paper 
boy delivers papers on Sunday morn- 
ing in the office and the girls come 
down and order the paper they desire. 
Thirdly, a telephone system is used 
to inform the girls of telephone calls 
or callers. 

Ho Hum, now to go on with the 
story. (The point is already lost). 
Well, one sunday morning the paper 
boy arrived and the girl in the office 
telephoned the third floor and an- 
Continued on Page 4 




State College is still the leading 

contributor to the Amherst Commun- 

iy Concert Association according to 

i>oric Alviani. The '36 workers sold 

275 tickets to the students here. 

Mr. Alviani feels that, although 
the drive was a definite success, the 
future could be brighter. As yet he 
is not able to divulge the names of 
the artists who will follow Bartlett 
and Robertson. 

Four Concerts 

The Association will present four 
concerts including the duo-piano team 
of Bartlett and Robinson. Two other 
groups, the Stradivarius String Quar- 
tet and the Balinese Dancers with 
Devi Dja and his native orchestra, 
are under consideration. 

Outside Concerto 

The members of the Amherst Com- 
munity Concert Association will be 
privileged this winter to attend two 
exceptional series of concerts outside 
of Amherst at no further cost, and 
no other formality than presenting 
their own membership card at the 
door. In Pittsfield they will be able 
to attend concerts by Pinza and Reth- 
berg, soloists of the Metropolitan 
Opera; The Cleveland Symphony Or- 
chestra, and Gieseking, one of the 
world's greatest pianists. These con- 
certs will take place on January 16, 
February 12 and February 27 re- 
spectively. 

In Greenfield the Amherst mem- 
bers will be able to attend concerts 
by Joseph Knitzer, violinist; on Feb- 
ruary 19, The Motzart Boys Choir; 
April 4, and Wilbur Evans, baritone. 



ARTICLES BY STATE 
ALUMNUS OF NOTE 



National Geographic Offers 

Writings of Divisional 

Director 



RHYME 
EASON 
HYTHM 



>> Pete 

(Sarreca 

There'll probably be a great man 
weeks passing us by befor ■ 1 get 
batch of records as exciting as the. 
I'm passing on to you. Both fro 
the point of instrumental solo.;, a 
angements, and melodic beauty tli 
let of discs sets a new liigh. 

Probably the best of the best 
is Les Brown with a two side 
winner in "Ciribiribin" and "Oh 
Marie." Both sides swing out in 
a danceable medium tempo that 
features a full broad sax sec- 
tion and a sharp brass that bites 
like the old Goodman brass used 
t > in the good old days. The 
'"Marie" side features a vocal 
solo with band chorus on the 
answers. All in all, the best 
disc in a long, long time. (Blue- 
bird-10421) 

Another surprise band is Zigg, 
Elman's recording combination tha 
puts forth two non-commercials in th* 
best tradition of slow and medial 
swing, as in "I'm Yours," and "Y"' 
Took Advantage of Me" on Blui 
bird-10413. The piano work is e\ 
ceptional. and Ziggy's emotional hoii 
teaches new heights, speaking ve 
literally. 

Another pleasant surprise was 
in Bob Zurke's two sirler. "I 
Found A New Baby" and "Devil 
And Deep Blue." The first in 
a precision side with real piano 
and drums and fine transition 
bits. The reverse is slower and 
again shows off the great piano 
styling to advantage. (Victor 
26355) 

Continued on Page 



Stephen 


J. Duval 


OPTOMETRIST AND 


OPTICIAN 


M MAIN 


STKKKT 


Eyes Examined 


Glasses Repaired 


Prescripti 


ons Filled 



Victor H. Cahalane, State '24, has 
just presented a very interesting at ti- 
de entitled "Deer of the World." in 
the October issue of the National 
Geographic Magazine. 

Cahalane, following his graduation 
from Massachusetts in 1924, received 
his Master of Forestry degree at Yali 
Since then he has been employed foi 
several years in forest and wild-life 
conservation work. At present Mr. 
Cahalane is Acting Director of tne 
Wildlife Division of the National Park 
Service. 

Mr. Cahalane's present article in 
the Geographic presents an interest 
ing study, with twenty excellent illus- 
trations, of the life and habits of deer 
throughout the world. Besides this 
piece, Mr. Cahalane — who has done 
a good deal of writing on well-known 
and little-known mammals of North 
America — has had two articles printed 
in the Saturday Evening Post. In 
the July 23, 1938 issue of the Post, 
he has one entitled "Don't Feed the 
Bears"; this article contains much 
valuable information regarding the 
proper treatment towards anu precau- 
tions regarding bears. 

In the April 29, 1939 issue of the 
same publication, his article "Swat 
Song" is presented. In this Mr. 
Cahalane tells the story, in a delight- 
fully readable fashion, of the trump- 
eter swan's fight for existence. 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦»♦»♦♦♦♦♦ 

MEET THE BOYS AT 

Jack's Diner 

North Pleasant St.. Amherst 



BAND PLAYS 

The Massachusetts State Col- 
lege Band, under the direction of 
Charles Farnum, played at the ded- 
ication of the < ah in Coettdge Me 
morial Bridge yesterday morning. 

Addresses at the dedication cer- 
emonies were delivered by several 
notables: (Governor Leverett Sal- 
tonstall, Senator Walsh, Represen- 
tatives Clason and Treadway. and 
Judge William J. Granfield being 
among the speakers. 

Several bands and bugle corps, 
and numerous floats entered by 
civic and fraternal organizations 
were among the features of the 
large parade. 

The bridge, which crosses the 
Connecticut River between North- 
ampton and Hadley. is a magnifi- 
cent structure which has been 
erected to the memory of Calvin 
Coolidge at a cost of a million 
dollars. 



CUT LIKES 



Continued from Page I 
Suzy Coed shows in Joe College's 
form as he shifts into position for 
the play. 

It is his ball. ". . . 2, 3, 4, Hip!" 
The ball shoots to him — and he 
fumbles! State loses. 

After the game the coach gives 
Joe the fourth degree. 

"You've been slowly going to the 
dogs. Now you've lost this game, 
which is the last straw. What's the 
story, Joe College?" 

Our hero hangs his head. "I'll con- 
fess everything. I've been going out 
with a coed." 

The coach groaned. "And you were 
our best player last season. How did 
it happen?" 

"We went to the movies, and she 
[kissed me right in the middle of the 
j newsreel." 

Joe College was washed up. Next 
semester he flunked out and went 
home to become famous as "Hector, 
the Garbage-Man." 

Curtain 

Moral: "If you are fooled by col- 
lege movies and college luv stories, 
avoid cows, mad dogs, Englishmen, 
the noonday sun — and coeds." 



FOURTH ANNUAL TAXATION CONFERENCE 
TO BE HELD HERE ON NOVEMBER 3 AND 4 

Dr. Charles Rohr Now Completing Program for Two-Day Meeting 

of Public Official! and Interested People— Attorney-General 

Paul Dover Will be Chairman 



PROPAGANDA BASE 
OF ODEGARD'S TALK 



Amherst Professor Presents 

Interesting Aspect at 

Convocation 



Victor 





RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND 
PHONOGRAPHS 

Your Favorite Tunes Are Now at Your 

Fingertips — Via 

VICTOR and BLUEBIRD 



A SELECT STOCK OF NEW RECORDS 
AWAITS YOUR OBSERVATION 



Mutual K n „ g g Co. 

THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR HARDWARE NEEDS 



TRUVAL 

Nationally Advertised 

BROADCLOTH PAJAMAS 

$1.35 and $1.65 

Coat or Pull Over Style 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amherst and WilliamHtown, Msna. 
.Specialist* in (oilier anil School 

Mich Quality 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Svrvinsf Williams Collejrp, Amherst, 
Muss. State, BtoekbrMga School of Ag- 
riculture. Deerfield Academy. 



"Propaganda is the stuff of which 
civilization is made," declared teach- 
er, lecturer, and author Peter H. 
Odegard of Amherst College in his 
address at last week's Convocation 
on the subject "Propaganda, Its Na- 
ture, Uses, and Abuses." 
Not All Had 

Continually driving home the fal- 
lacy of labelling all propaganda as 
not only "bad" but "false," Professor 
Odegard pointed out the impossibility 
of moulding opinions of large groups 
of people without using the "Inten- 
tionally vague phraseology" of prop- 
aganda to appeal to their individual 
"hopes, fears and dreams." That 
propaganda is "evil" is a relatively 
new idea, said the speaker. Its an- 
cient history, he continued is not 
only acceptable but honorable, its 
evil connotation being derived from 
the fact that it was used as an instru- 
ment of conquest during the World 
War. 

Love, Too 

"Even a love letter is propaganda," 
he stated. 

Jocularly he presented several pop- 
ular definitions of propaganda, among 
them: "Propaganda is the dissemina- 
tion of 'isms' which we do not be- 
lieve." 

He then described the dualism of 
man's nature, — his logical and emo- 
tional sides — and defined propaganda 
as "The use of symbols of communi- 
cation to rationalize the visceral 
(emotional) hanger* of human be- 
ings." 

Useful 

"Propaganda is in reality a use- 
ful instrument," he contended, ex- 
plaining that any expression of emo- 
tional action is in itself propaganda 
because it cannot be based upon dem- 
onstrable facts. "The more scientific 
a term becomes, the less useful it 
become! for making social unity out 
of diversity," he concluded, "Who 
ever heard of men giving their lives 
for dear old pi r squared." 



KAZOO NIGHT 

Continued from Page 1 
In the second bout, the Battle Roy- 
al, the object is to drag the opponent 
into a "bull-pen," two men being al- 

Your Most 

Convenient 

Gasoline Station 



Paige's Service Station 

(Next to PostohVe) 
Socony Mobilgas and Mobiloil 
Bob Puinell, Mgr. 



JAMES A. LOWELL 



SHEET MUSIC 

All the Latest Hits 
THE ONLY PLACE IN TOWN TO GET THEM 



The fourth annual two-dny Con- 
ference on Cui rent Problem! of Tax- 
ation will begin November ,'{ at Mas- 
sachusetts state College, 

l>r. Charles J. Rohr, a State Col- 
lege political scientist, is now round- 
ing out a program of addresses, round 
table discussions and panel sessions 
at which all phases of state and 
local taxes will be discussed. This 
I conference is held annually in order 
[that all student officials and public 
officials may meet to discuss their 
views on state and local expenditure .,. 

"Because of greatly increased state 
expenditures people are becoming 
more and more interested in problems 
of public finance and taxation," said 
Dr. Rohr concerning the conference. 
Then Dr. Rohr went on to say that 
although the conference would deal 
primarily with problems of taxation 
in Massachusetts there would be 
much of interest to residents of other 
states. 

Dev«f Chairman 

Hon. Paul A. Dever, attorney-gen- 
eral of Massachusetts, will act as 
chairman of this session. Also the 
following speakers will be heard. 
President Hugh P. Baker of State 
College will welcome the delegates; 
Professor Alzada Comstock of Mount 
Holyoke College will address the 
gathering on the "Historical Develop- 
ment of the Massachusetts tax sys- 
tem"; Norman MacDonald executive 
director of the Massachusetts Feder- 
aion of Taxpayers Associations, Inc. 
will outline the problem of taxation 
in Massachusetts; Nathaniel M. Nich- 
ols, secretary of the Massachusetts 
Treasurers' and Collectors' Associa- 
tion, will speak on "Tax Collection, 
Exemption, and Delinquency"; Com- 
missioner Henry K. Long of the Dc 
partmenl of Corporations and Taxa 
tion will explain the sources of state 
and local revenue in Massachusetts. 

On Friday evening Hon. William 
B. Baker I member of the ways and 
means committee, will speak on "Tax 
legislation of the 1 !»:!!» session of the 
General Court." Following the ipeech 
there will be a pane] discussion on 
taxation of social and economic 
groups. 

Saturday morning the Ron. Mark 
Grave*, Commissioner of taxation 
and finance for the State of New 
York, an authority on Tax admin- 
istration will discuss "Modern Tax 

Administration." 

lowed to tackle one of the other side. 
The captured man is declared "dead," 
and eliminated from the fight. The 
side having the greater number of 
captives is named the winner. 

Victory tor the night goes to the 
class obtaining the greatest total in 
all the contests. 

itazo Night, as inaugurated in 

1916, was originally a slightly modi- 
fied tom of free-for-all. The fresh- 
men ran a gauntlet of paddle-wield- 
ing sophomores, and then, assembled 
in a column of fours, were paraded 
to the athletic field in their night- 
shirts. 

Xntire tn frisliimn: The Senate 
states that attendance at Razoo is 
compulsory ami a strict checkup will 
be made. 



Silk or Woolen 

SCARFS 

Woolen Kerchiefs 
Miss Cutler* s Gift Shop 



yi D C ll^^ The Greatest Suit Value we have ever shown. Beautiful fabrics, <£0C 

I He lttCe jetteT we \l styled and made to fit. Priced at - - . . f*0* 



00 - Two 
Trousers 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Aiadvs oaDiw irrH 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1989 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, K1UHAY, OCTOBER 13, 1939 









DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



By 

Bernard Ko» 



By Bernard Fox 

The developments mentioned last 
week have so far failed to appear, so 
that until further notice we shall hu\e 
no first hand means of reviewing the 
new releases of the various record 
companies. Hut we are negotiating 
here and there to see whether it 
might be possible by other means to 
hear the new releases. If these at 
tempts bear fruit, we shall continue 
last year's practice of evaluating the 
releases. 

To extend the resume of last 
year's music room condition to 
this, there is one point that is 
very noticeable. At the first of 
last year there were a few fresh- 
men in the room; but this year 
there seems to be a much greatei 
influx of the varmints. We 
haven't anything against the 
frosh this year; on the contrary, 
we are rather pleasantly sur- 
prised that they should possess 
such good taste — for freshmen. 
And a«ain refraining from the 
"freshman are dust" attitude, 
still it seems that they are ex- 
pressing themselves much too 
freely, in the matter of noise 
making. general obstreperous- 
and excessive "joie de 



Tradition of Mountain Day to be Renewed 

This Year; Mount Tom Scene of Activity 



* STOCKBRIDGE 



Hit makv Donahue 

.Mountain Day — a campus holiday 
— a chance to climb a mountain — a 
foremost tradition of the college — i.- 
to be in the very near future. Seniors 
and Juniors have been on Mounta ; n 
Day before, so they are either remnt 
iscent or vaguely indifferent about i'. 
Sophomores, whose unconventional 
first year leaves them as unacquainted 
with the custom as the present Fre.-h- 
men, wait with resigned curiosity to 
tee what it is all about. And the 
Freshmen — ah yes, the Freshmen! — 
consider it an excellent plan begu: 
for their especial entertainment, an,! 
they will probably be the first one:- 
up the mountain and the last ones 
down. 

What It Is 

Hut perhaps the same Freshmen 
are not too clear as to what Moun- 
tain Day is. It seems that on one 
of these pleasant fall days — obviously 
not intended for studying- 



Mountain Day, most Juniors are only 
too glad to give personal accounts 
of the last one. Some are a bit dis- 
illusioned about the affair — "You 
stand in line for hours and then there 
aren't enough hot dogs." Yet another, 
in defense of the provided refresh 
Bients, admits having had 1*1 glasses 
of cider and having felt considerably 
frolicsome thereafter. Most of tb° 
girls confine their remarks to the 
sentimental possibilities of Mountain 
Day. It sems that the higher atmoev 
phere makes the college men unu- 
sually attentive — new conquests are 
made and forgotten the next day, the 
moon rises, and so on far into the 
night. (At this point, we can see the 
freshman girls beginning to wonder 
what to wear and how to climb a 
mountain gracefully, and, frankly, we 
wish them luck. ) 

Mount Tom 



- 



Mount Toby — made impassable . t>:, 
the chapsl the same hurricane which prevented 
bell will ring at nooon, and there jusc | last year's Mountain Day— will be 
won't be any more classes that day. | replaced by Mount Tom as the subjec 
Instead, all the students— and perhap.; for the college 
the professors too — will cram then -' seems to be a 



ness, 
vivre." 

When there are no overly vocifer- 
ous frosh in the room, it is a surpris- 
ing condition that usually there is 
little protest against talking in the 
room with music on. We might be 
tempted to conclude that the purpose 
of the room was to provide a place 
to overstrain our tongues, which 
surely, as some of our well-know, 
campus figures will attest, have suf- 
ficient exercise. But we can defer.;' 
this apparent inattention to the mUS- 
ic. All those in a disputatious ruood 
come to the music room. 

Looking over the record book 
again, we are pained to see the 
conspicuous lack of quartets, 
trios, and quintets (except one) 
requested. This exception is nat- 
urally the only Benny Goodman 
selection we have. Yes. it's clas- 
sical. If our inferences from this 
are true, apparently what con- 
tributes greatly to the populari- 
ty of a piece is the fact that it 
makes a great deal of noise. 
A good many loud— not noisy— se- 
lections are of the best. And likewis •, 
some of the gentler ones have little 
merit. But it takes from one end <>l 
the week to the other for us to hear 
a good string quartet. And anion., 
the best in recorded music, one 0? 
which was used in the climax of a 
famous novel, and of which we have -i 
goodly number, stand the Beethoven 
String quartets. You music devotee-*, 
let's have some more of the string 

ensembles, 

Pet hates: the gushing type, 
generally female; her mark. 
"How divoon. play it again." . . . 
the intellectual type; inveterate 
interpolation. "Bah."; the "see 
through a ftass darkly" kind 
(pane RafCt)| eternal exclama- 
tion. "1 thought I knew it" . . . 
the self-effacing kind; demure de- 
preciation. "Well. I don't know 
much about music, but" . . . the 
card: unbearable utterance, "(lot 
any swing? ha. ha. ha" . . . the 
dogmatist; noisome nutticism. 
"I don't care what anyone thinks. 
I" 

An item of interest from England 
has come to our attention. A good 
many of our recordings have origin- 
ated in England Now that censorship 
and such abound in yonder fair '.nun- 
try, a ptohibition has been placed up- 
on the exportation of records to U. S. 
and elsewhere. This means that we 
can't have the records that have usu- 
ally come from across, and accord- 
ingly, rather a loss to many of our 
recording houses and music lover-. 
There is one gleam of hope to DC 
seen. One commentator has it from 
what is to him a reliable source that 
with a little persuasion the Bri'.irll 
government may be prevailed <n to 
send the copper master records I I 



e pi 

selves into buses and go off to .. 
mountain. There they climb to thl 
top, eat hot dogs, shinny up observa- 
tion poles, and, in general, disport 
themselves in rare manner. And 
eventually they all come home — wc 
hope. 

For a more intimate version >f 



climb. The latter 
very worthy sort of 
mountain, steeped with age-old leg 
end- and the echoes of past Outing 
Club hikes. And we like to think that 
now comes the outstanding event *a 
its history — all the students of Stat" 
scrambling up its sides and thereby 

carrying out one of the most popular 

of our college traditions. 



HONOR SYSTEM 



Continued from Page 1 
present year as a test year in order 
to determine whether the Honor Sys- 
tem is still as valuable in practice as 
it is fine and noble in theory. If it 
becomes evident that the system is 
not functioning satisfactorily, it will 
have to be abandoned. 

"Since the student body first in- 
augurated the system, its mainten- 
ance is still the responsibility of the 
students. It is true that last year the 
upperclassmen registered a vote of 
over eight-five per cent in favor of 
the system. Now it remains for the 
entire student body to manifest its 
approval by its support of the sys- 
tem. 

"In order to eliminate apparent 
flaws which have tended to weaken 
student support, the first and second 
offense clauses have been added to 
the Constitution. 

"In addition, it has been provided 
that, although the violations must be 
reported to some member of the coun- 
cil, the reporting individual may 
warn the offender against any fu- 
ture violation, and the offender will 
not be brought to trial for that par- 



The Stockbridge School seniors ar? j A. T. G 

glad to see so many new faces on On Friday night, at 7:30, A.T.G. 
campus this fall, and take this oppor- will sponsor its annual smoker. All 
tunity to wish the freshmen the best j freshmen are cordially invited to urop 
of luck for the coming year. May in for entertainment and refresh 
their stay at Stockbridge be both ments. 

pleasant and profitable. At the first formal meeting of the 

Poultry Science Club fraternity, held on Monday evening 

The Poultry Science Club of Massa- Louis Riedl was elected vice-presi- 
chusetts State College will hold it- i dent to fill the vacancy left by Ronald 
first meeting on Tuesday, October 17 Boone, who will not be able to return 
at 7:30, in Room 311 of Stockbridge to school this fall. 
Hall There will be election of ofti- Alumni Notes 

cers for the coming year, and a him i Roy Frye '38, recently sent us i 
concerning the World's Poultry Coo- card from Boulder Dam. 
gress will be shown. All State an" Henry Williams '34, has purchased 
Stockbridge poultry majors are urged a six-thousand acre ranch in Colorado. 
to be present. 'Hank" visited the house for a week 

S. S. S. j during the summer. 

On Monday evening, The Stock- Norman Hubbard '39, is working 
bridge senior girls held the first meet- for the Natitonal Dairy as assistant 
, ing of the Tri Sig sorority at tT<- superintendent of their Hartford 
i home of Mrs. Lambert, on North Pros- plant. 
I pect street. Plans were made for the K. K. 

coming year, and Miss Jane Gagnon The Kolony Klub invites all mem- 
was chosen President. The next meet- bers of the freshman class to vLvt 
ing will be held on Monday evening the house and become better acquaint 
in the Memorial Building. All Fie. W ed with fraternity life, 
man girls are asked to attend. It is pleasant to see most of the 

Athletics senior members of the house back on 

Stockbridge will be well represented -ampus. Two of our members, Car! 
on the gridiron this season by a ver- Oppenheimer and Bruce Goodwin, 
satile squad of over fifty men, (rh< failed to return — for matrimonial 
have beeen working out for the past reasons, 
three weeks under Coach Ball's su- Alumni Notes 

pei vision. It is expected that ttv During the past week we have been 
team will make a creditable showing visited by Douglas Henderson '39, 
•,-, .-, Saturday, when it takes the fie'dl David Treadway '39, and Kenneth 
against Kimball Union Academy, at 
Meriden, N. H. 

letter-men returnin ; 



PICK SUB-COMMITTEES FOR DAD'S DAY 
ON NOVEMBER 18; TO SEND INVITATIONS 

All Fathers Will be Asked to Attend — Rensselaer Game Main 

Attraction of Program — Revival of Bay State Revue 

Scheduled for Night 



The Dad's Day committee has an- 
nounced that invitations to visit the 
liege November 18, will be sent to 
e fathers of all the students in the 
near future. 

The Rensselaer game will be play- 
ed on that date. The Bay State Re- 
vue will be revived to entertain the 
dads and the finals of the interfra- 
jtinity skit competition will prob- 
ably be held at the same time. 
Committees 
The folowing sub-committees have 
been selected: Military: Albin Irzyk 
10; Publicity: Robert Sheldon '40, 
,Iary Judge '42, Nellie Wozniak '41; 
jitertainment : Erma Alvord '40, 
]velyn Walker '42; Preston Burn- 
am '42; Classroom Visits: Donald 
Allen '41, Lawrence Reagan '40, Er- 
rna Alvord '40; Registration: Donald 
Allen '41, Mary Judge '42; Invita- 
tions: Nellie Wozniak '41. 

Jean Davis and George Atwater 
ate general co-chairmen. 



HEYMAN ELECTED TO 
HEAD NEWMAN CLUB 



Vice-President of Lambda Chi 

Alpha Chosen at 

First Meeting 






fj _^ m^^^nil^^" 'H'^^— MH^^»'*"^^— *H^^»»H>^^— lln^^"!*!!^^ - t!!!^^ - III! ^^"■•fc 

Mat. Sal. 2— Eves. (out.. 6:30 I'. M. 



ticular offense. 

"Meanwhile, an extensive program 
has been carried out for the purpose 
of educating the freshman class into 
the Honor System. A copy of the V 
Constitution has been provided each 



With three 



a 



member of the class; the system has 
been explained to the class of 1943 
in a group; and each freshman is 
being interviewed by a member of 
the Honor Council. All this in order 
that the Honor System may be under- 
stood by each new student at Massa- 
chusetts State. 

"We of the Honor Council, then 
are working hard to preserve the 
privileges of the Honor System for 
ourselves and for the rest of the 
students. But we cannot do the job 



looking forward to 
season. Sixteen men have ahead" 
reported to Coach Derby for tryouts. 
"Andy" Devine, this year's captain 
ha.-, been seen early these past ft a- 
mornings, getting in a little secrt: 
practice before the first meet at 
Earminudale, New York, on Octo- 
ber 21. 



Buel "M\. "Dave" Treadway is goin^ 
to Florida on November 10th to take 
>ver the position of assistant man- 
ager at a popular Miami vvmte:' 
sl'ui resort. 

Robert Abbott '39 is working l.i 
Bristol, Conn. 

James Doherty '39 has a position in 
Martha's Vinyard. 

John Hibbard '39 is working at 
P»i .'s Flower Shop in We'lesley. 

Ray Potter '39 is working for hil 
father, in Ludlow. 



AMHSRS 



TODAY AND SAT. 

Us i 



i 



John Hey man '41, was elected 
president of the Newman Club, at 
their meeting Thursday night, in the 
Memorial Building. 

Heyman was elected to succeed 
John Brack. Heyman is a junior and 
vice-president of Lambda Chi Al- 
pha Fraternity. Brack is also a jun- 
ior and a member of Q. T. V. Fra- 
ternity. 

Breakfast 

The plans of the club for the com- 
ing year were discussed, and it was 
agreed that the club would hold a 
communion breakfast once a month 
beginning next month. 

The club also voted to hold a 
"Newman Club Social" Friday, Oct. 
27. The social will take the form of 
a "vie" party. Refreshments will be 
served. 

Thursday's meeting was the first 
of the year. 



T0M0RI0W 

Might itfti 

come 1 



I 



prevent further abuse of these priv- 
ileges. 

"If on the contrary, we silently 
condone the cheater's action, whether 
or not we ourselves cheat, we most 



unless the students whom we repre- C( .,. tain i y register approval of cheat- 
sent back us to the limit; and we 
do not have the hacking unless the 



rest of our fellow students think 
through the situation with us. 

"The person who cheats and delib- 
erately signs the Honor pledge is a 
person of no honor whatever. By 
abusing the privileges of the System, | ect f u i 
moreover, he threatens to deprive the 
rest of us of these privileges. He 
thus forfeits any claim to our fur- 
ther loyalty to him. He also places 
upon us the obligation of action to 



us. From these we can make as manv 
discs for distribution as we want, L> 



making other masters from the 
But this is still a rumor. 



ami 



ing, and we encourage further abuse 
of our privileges under the Honor 
System. 

"If we allow even comparatively 
few violations of the Honor System to 
go unreported, all of us shall fall 
under the blanket indictment as neg- 
of our responsibilities, and all 
of us shall be deprived of our priv- 
ileges under the System. 

"We cannot have the pie and eat 
it, too. We must not expect something 
for nothing. If we value our tradi- 
tion of honor, then we must be will- 
ing to protect it against the few who 
try to kill it. 

"Our best insurance against the 
unpleasant necessity of reporting 
cheaters is our unqualified determin- 
ation to deal firmly with cheating. 
Firmness toward one present cheater 



the band sounds much more like the 

Dipsy Doodler of old. (Victor 26854 ) 
Glenn Miller brings a double 
offering; one disc of solid ballad, 
and another of solid swing. His 
first disc of "Melancholy Lullaby" 
and "Last Night" is slow, so 
very slow, and so danceable, with 
lazy tenor, soft vocals by Ray 
Eberle. and a beautiful four man 
trombone choir. (Bluebird 10423) 
. . . Miller's other disc is swung 
lightly and, at times, briskly. On 
Bluebird 10416 we have "In The 
Mood" and I Wanta Be Happy." 
The Miller arrangements as usu- 
ally are clever especially the trick 
ending on "In The Mood." The 
other side is much faster and not 
as good. 
All in all, a record week to start 

out on, and probably a hard one to 

keep up with. 




CO-Hlt' 



i4/uiJ%£te^a*i>\ 



'ANGUS WASH THEIR FACES 

. - THE DEAD END' KIDS 



cbtc* 



Y our 



PeKtf! 



THE TESTID INK 

FOR EVERY PEN 



ALSO: 



NEWS OF THK DAY 



SUN.-MON.-TUES. 
OCT. 15-17 

Continuous Sunday 2 I*. M. to II 



COKDITINC, 



"IS THERE AN AUTHOR IN THE HOUSE?" 



Continued from Page J 



means effective discouragement of "ounced his arrival merely by saying 

other potential cheaters. " 1>a !' pr bo >' ; The ^shmar, yells up 

"The Question is: Have we gufs and down the corridor, Paper boy. 

■ - . • • paper bov". After a minute she re- 

-nough to safeguard our pnvi- t"»F c ' " ' ' 

. , ,. turned to the phone and announced, 
leges: 



'Sorry he isn't 




here." 

* * 



RHYME— REASON 



Short Stories, Poetry, and Timely Essays for the 
Fall Issue of the Quarterly May be Left in the 

Collegian Office 



Continued from Page 2 

Still on the instrumentals, Lionel 
Hampton comes through with an 
all star band featuring Cozy Col ■ 
m drums, Chu Berry on tenor, Good' 
man, saxes, Klman behind the horn, 
and himself most anyplace. "Aintch;i 
Comin' Home'* is slow, lazy rhythm 
with every soloist showing his stu'V. 
"12th Street Rag" is a race tune with 
the fastest piano execution ever heard 
or thought possible. (Victor 26362) 

In the larger combinations Larr.v 
Clinton comes home with "Satan In 
Satin," but gets tagged off third 
with "Ciolden Bantam" which Is al- 
most what its name implies. The 
first side features precision woik 
with a deal of attention paid to 
instrumental solos. This new shift- 
ing in his sax section seems to have 
been a step in the right section, *i< ' 



This is the week-end that the 
sororities entertain. Three sorori- 
ties. Sigma Beta. Phi Zeta. and 
Lambda Delta Mil are having 
their "vie" parlies on Wednes- 
day evening, while Alpha Lambda 
Mu entertains on Saturday even- 
ing. 

Another addition to our matrimo 
nial list: Fdna Sprague '38, to Hill 
man IJooney on October 14. 

VI NAL. GORE 




— and Hum — 
FOOTBALL THRILLS OK IMS 

AKTIK SHAW ANP IIANP 

Color Cartoon — I'athr News 



When down town and 
after the show drop in 
for a snack or refresh- 
ments. Here you will 
find the biggest line of 
sandwiches and com- 
binations. Refresh- 
ments at very reason- 
able prices. 



College Candy 
Kitchen 

A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Potter Maker wil 
Sunday, Octois" 



BRATTLEB0R0 CAMERA CLUB EXHIBITION 
PICTURES TYPICAL NEW ENGLAND SCENES 



Vespers 

President Hugh 
speak at Vespers 

15. 

Ski Club 

The State College Ski Club, branch 
i i the Outing Club, wants tho.e in- 
terested in competitive and recieu- 
lional skiing to report at the Physi- 
cal Education Building at 7:00 p.m., 
Friday, Oct. 13, Women interested 
are also invited. 
Lost 

Lost or misplaced — a brown, suede 
jacket. Finder please get in touch 
with Milton Elevens at <>82-J. Ke- 
ward. 
Advisor 

The Tau Pi chapter of Tau Epai-I 
Ion l'hi Fraternity takes great pics 
ure in announcing that Or. William 
G. Vinal will act as its advisor. 
Pledges 

Tau Pi chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi 
takes gieat pleasure in announcing 
that Albert Yanow, Boston, Ma^s., 
and Robert Firestone, Holyoke, Mass. 
nave I 'idged. 

Lambda Chi Alpha announce.- the 
pledging of George Langdon. 
Vcrirrah 

The services of the Men i.afc Club 
will be held this Friday night al Tau 
Epsilon Phi at 6:80. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon takes pleasure 
in announcing that Frederick Filio 
and John Divoll have Joined the fra- 
ternity. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon will hold a vc 
party, Saturday, October 14. 
Seniors 

Senior portraits will be taken at 
the lit. Pleasant Inn beginning Mop 
day, October Hith. Each senior will 
be notified as to the time of hi?; ap- 
pointment. Please remember that a 
two dollar deposit must be made .it 
the time of the sitting. 

The schedule for Girl's W.A.A. 
Hockey Teams will be announced and 
the games will start early next we« I:. 



leviewer Finds Plenty <>r Technique But Only Ordinary Subject 
Hatter in Exhibit Which Contains Landscapes and 
Pictures of still Life 



OUTING CLUB PLANS 
YEAR'S ACTIVITIES 



Variety of Programs Scheduled 

— Two Bus Trips 
Carded 



The 
Club is 

est ing 
The next 



SOUPS 



SANDWICHES 



College Drug Store 



Prescription 



SODAS 



Specialists 

ICE CREAM 



Massachusetts State Outing 
planning a varied and inter 
program for the coming yeai. 
hike will be held Saturday 
morning. Those interested should 
meet at the East Experiment Station 
at nine p. m. The object will be lc 
do work for Mountain Day, and jack 
knives will be in order. 

Saturday afternoon there will be 1 
a work hike in the Kim Trail in con 
junction with the Mount Hoiyokt 
Outing Club. This group will ftlfeo 
meet at the East Experiment Station 
at 2 p. m. The hike will end at a 
liarn dance at Mount Holyoke Coileg' ■ 
New Members 

The Club wishes to reemphasizo its 
invitation for new members, espe- 
cially among the freshmen. Two bus 
trips have been planned. These wiii 
be mountain climbing affairs to siicii 
places as Greylock and Monadnock. 
As in former years there will be sev- 
eral four college trips in conjunction 
with the neighboring colleges o 
Smith, Mount Holyoke and Amherst. 

Winter Sports 

More is planned in the way of win- 
ter sports than before, Trips to 
sports' areas will be arranged whe.i 
conditions are adverse in Amherst. 
A ski team will also be organized 
Other activities will include trips t » 
Youth Hostels, usually by bicycle, i.i 
struction in hunting and fishing and 
barn dances. 

The next regular meeting of tb< 
club is scheduled for Tuesday, Novem- 
ber 7. Anyone interested in joining 
the club before then may contact Lin- 
coln Moody, the secretary, Blue Hill 
Road, Amherst, or the president, Wil- 
fred Shepardsoii at Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 



Lunchcona — '»n •<•% - Mrerinl **«rtle» 
Afternoon Tea — o> 'it t«u -%X» -Kanqueti 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of Colonial Charm mil Reiinemen 
AMHERST. MASSAi ill. -Ki I'S 
Betehertown Road — h.m » 
Mra. A. J. Wildner. Prop. 

Tel. Arnh.T-t 'Ih MI 



Bicycles Repaired 

at very rraHnnahle rate* 

We have respect for vour porke thonk 

Communicate hy mail with Milton 

Weigher* at Ml Thatcher Hall 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunches 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplies 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Banners and Souvenirs 
Itooks and 

Magazines 



NORTH COLLEGE 



Hjl Kl.l/UtKTII CoKFIN 
Typically New England is the ex- 
hibition of photographs of the Biat 
tleboro Camera Club which is being 
displayed this week at the Goodell 

Library, Snow scenes and lurches in 

spring are the most popular subjects, 
with the Vermont atmosphere sug- 
gested by several maple sugar time 
scenes. 

Snow Sc9MM 

The air of sameness that all snow 
scenes have is somewhat alleviated 
in these photographs hy very excel- 
lent technical work. Skillful handling 
of light and shadow in the picture 
Drift* and Urennu in particular gives 
an undeniable individuality to a rath- 
er overworked subject. Also, there is 
a refreshing spontaneity, an unplan- 
ned lok which contributes to the de- 
sired effect of barrenness and bleak 
ness. 

The same effort to capture one 
mood is seen in Earl M. Robert's 
November Sunset. We see the sunset 
through wind-broken clouds that hold 
a threat of storm intensified by the 
single leafiest tree in the foreground. 
Intelligent elimination of distracting 
detail makes this picture one of the 

most effective of the group. 
. I ppealing 
Probably the most appealing of the 
group is Antiquated by Harris, a 

sympathetic study of an old work- 
horse. The treatment is straight-for- 
ward and shows a feeling for por- 
traiture. Depth and warmth, accen 
tuated by sepia toning, is another 

tribute to the superior technique of 
the members of this club. 

There are only two still lifes in 
the group but both are well done. 
G. A. Eaton's has a dark sombre tone 
and shallow treatment reminiscent of 

Rembrandt's, the dull highlights on 

the copper pitcher glowing OUt of deep 
shadow. O. EI. Evans' still life is 
ijuite the opposite in theme. Clear 
direct lighting and accuracy of detail 
give to the china in the picture a 
delicacy and lucidity, and to the pho- 
tograph as a whole an almost com- 
mercial perfection. 

Contrast 
Careful attention to contrast and 
placement redeem April and Water 

Lilies from mediocracy. Even so, they 
are more admirable for their techni- 
cal merits than for any innate orig- 
inality that they possess. Another of 
the same sort is Mux 'I'm, which, 
though rather too obviously posed, is 
made interesting by the use of back 
lighting, making the figures semi 
silhouette. 

The general impression of the 
group is that members of this club 
have technique to spare with only or- 
dinary subjects to spend it on. 

SPECIAL 

Sale On Cameras 



Kii.i i.Ait box aura 




|)« (m[i\ Nff, 11.81 


|149 


M Cadet, i.v |i. N 


t.ta 


rTHfi Clipper ipecial 


it n 


P8M Utwlywl 


7.7.'. 


Twrrity-four hour service on 


1 'III' 


Kl 3r a picture 





A. J. HASTINGS 

NKWSOKAI.KR X STATION IKK 



Charter Coaches 



r» 



Continued from Page 1 
recreation, democracy, and other 
lated topics. 

1500 Attend 

Over 1500 delegates attended th' 
conference, including leaders in th> 
field from all over the country. 

Many college groups were concern 
ed, and many students, including som 
from State, were among those attend 
ing. 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1931) 



Communications 



SOCIAL UNION ATTRACTION 



To the Editor: 

It seems a shame that the hearty 
and sincere welcome given to the 
Stockbridge students by President 
Baker should be overshadowed by a 
childish and unpleasantly condescend- 
ing editorial in the Collegian — an edi- 
torial that purported to be in itself 
a welcome. 

President Baker welcomed us as a 
part of the large family here on 
campus, saying that he hoped our 
stay would be pleasant and worth- 
while. He gave us a truly warm and 
genuine welcome. On the morrow, 
however, we were to receive another 
greeting, the greeting of our State I 
College comrades, voiced by the edi- 
tor of the Collegian— a greeting 
which passed judgment on us before 
we had even had time to register as 
students. Is it not natural that we 
should feel hurt, having been con- 
demned without fair trial? 

In this period of unrest and strife 
in the world, it would seem that the 
editor could have been more tactful. 
Might he not have made his welcome 
a plea for closer unity between the 
two groups, rather than an ill-man- 
nered gesture of disapproval and con- 
tempt, bound to breed unhappiness 
and distrust? Our two student bodies 
have enjoyed cooperation and pleasant 
relations in the past. Stockbridge 
students take active part with State 
students in the college band, orches- 
tra, outing club, and various other 
organizations which have welcomed 
our membership. 

Our student body subscribes to 
nearly one-fourth of the Collegian 
circulation, our group subscription 
having been voted several years ago. 
In return we have had the privilege 
of contributing a news column each 
year, a privilege for which we are 
grateful. We like very much to stay 
in touch with the activities of the col- 
lege, and through the Collegian we 
are able to do so. If, however, it is 
to be the policy of the paper to carry 





OUR COLLEAGUES 

BY JOE BART 



SHAWN AND HIS MEN DANCERS In the "Water" Section 
of "Dance of the Ages." * 



Circulation of Collegian Includes Many 

Exchanges — 36 Colleges on Mailing List 



By Kay Tully 
The Massachusetts Collegian has a 
widespread circulation within the 
United States and outside this coun- 
try which many students do not real- 
ize. Our campus is not the only place 



alumni have paid subscriptions, and 
copies of the Collegian are sent to 
them, the great majority of whom are 
in New England. In addition, we have 
one subscription in Hollywood, no 
less — and one to San Gabriel, Cali- 



that keeps informed about our cam- f°rnia. There are several subscr.p- 

pus through the Collegian-its in-\ tions in Connecticut, New York, and 

formation goes, literally, all over the New Jersey-and at least one copy 

. . j every week goes to Winter Park, 

Florida; Oglethorpe, George; Atlan- 
ta, Georgia; Maryland; Ohio; Wash- 
ington, D. C; and Winamoc, Indi- 
ana. 



Active Exchange 
The Collegian, of course, keeps up 
an active exchange service with a 
great many colleges scattered all over 
this country. Copies are sent weekly 
to Amherst, Bates, Rhode Island 
State, Northeastern, Boston Univers- 
ity, Brown, Bowdoin, Harvard, Alle- 
gheny, Clark, Coast Guard at New- 
London, L T nion, Fordham, University 
of Chicago, Milwaukee Teachers Col- 



M 




Captain Blasko Shifted to Tackle Slot for Conn. U. Game 



BRIGG-ADIERS MEET 
RUGGED CONN. TEAM 



HEAVER 






The Tufts football team has only three home games schedule 
this season, so some of the more enterprising students wrote a 
letter to the editor of the Tufts Weekly in which it was suggest*.: 
that arrangements be made by one of the student organization 
for low priced transportation so that fans could follow the tear 
The letter also suggested 

"Massachusetts State, November 25, looks like the most ou 
standing week-end for the fact that this is the last game of the 
season and Massachusetts State is our traditional rival. Of 
unusual interest is the week-end they have planned to be patterned 
somewhat after Interfraternity Week-end last year here at Tuft> 
It promises to be hilarious fun. Why not get started early, Ivy 
and make it a Tufts-State Week-end?? We've given you plenty 
of notice. You lead aand we'll follow." Prime idea, don't you 

think? 

* * * 

If you can't see eye to eye with the psychology instructor 
don't be alarmed, sophomores, for you're probably sane. A test 
was given to three hundred sophomores at the University of Cali- 
fornia, and the same test was given to a similar number of 
professional psychologists throughout the nation. 

One of the questions was whether the reader believes 
that the great American public is fit to operate a demo- 
cratic form of government. Sixty-two per cent of the 
students believe that 31% or more of the population was 
incapable, while 11% maintain that three out of four per- 
sons are incapable of intelligent participation in the oper- 
ation of a democracy. 

The pyschologists asserted that things aren't quite so bad. 
Eighty per cent of them believe that only ten per cent of the 

The Collegian js also sent weekly .... , , , , , , , ,• • .■ t »j n *.u 

out of the country to Cienfagos, population is incapable of helpful participation. Incidentally, the 
Cuba; Hilo, Hawaii, and Mexico. And Associated Collegiate Press, where this information comes from 
Governor Saltonstall at the state | did not suggest whether the psychologists were Democrats or the 



House gets a complimentary copy 
every week. 

Many of the high schools in the 
state of Massachusetts receive eopie. 



N 



Bert Hyman 

Last Saturday's football game held 
more than the usual significance o f 
two teams striving to come acros- 
,\ith a win. The game marked the 
last time that a Bowdoin eleven weu'.d 
angle with the Statesmen. A twelve 
. ur old rivalry was concluded then, 
at Alumni Field, for the Maroon 
gives way to neighboring Amher t 
t'ollege on the Polar Hears' schedule 
fur next fall. 

The series began not so long 
ago in 1927, when the two teams 
battled all afternoon with 
neither side gaining the advan- 
tage in a nothing to nothing 
deadlock. 

Since that first scoreless game, the 
Statesmen have been the underdog 
in practically every contest, for in 
the course of the competition Bow- 
doin College has come out on top 
in nine games while the Marooon 
won but two contests. 
* * * 

AM this week, the University 
of Connecticut football team is 
spending its practice sessions 
working on pass defense. The 
Nutmeggers showed a lack of 
pass coverage in their games, 
and, according to indications thus 
far, they have not made much 
improvement. Coupled with Con- 
necticut's poor pass defense is 
Ben Freitas' remarkable throw- 
ing arm and Don Allan's pretty- 
passing for the Statesmen. 
It would seem, therefore, that the 



lege, Boston. College, Lawrence Elms, of the ,.,„,„„„ l .„ mplimental . v of 
University of Maine. Mount Holyoke, 



such misleading, not to say unkind, University of New Hampshire, Nor- 
statements of editorial opinion about i w ich, Smith, Springfield, Worcester 
our student body, arrangements could Teachers College, Carnegie Tech, Col- 
easily be made for Stockbridge to re- D y, M. I. T., Worcester Tech, Trin- 
move its support from the paper. ity, Tufts, Wellesley, Wesleyan, 
We admit that Stockbridge f rater- Wheaton, Williams, American Inter- 
nity initiations are not conducted national College. 

with any great amount of dignity and But that's not all— it is also inter- 
decorum. They may even be "child- esting to note that a great many 
ish," as the editor suggests, (and 



certainly the author of last week's 
editorial should be qualified to recog- 



dramatic coach and with the most 
cordial approval of Professor Rand, 
Stockbridge Activities fund, on the 



nize childishness when he encounters 

L . , a , ., .-»..„;.,„ a „,i changes made involved the addition 

it;) but we find them amusing, and _ ^ e ai i; 4 

do not doubt for a moment that even 



the State College fraternities occa- 
sionally inflict minor indignities upon 
their initiates. "He that is without 
sin among ye, let him first cast a 
stone. . ." 

The Collegian editor implies that 
we like to convey the impression that 
WC go to Massachusetts State. While 
one might reason that, the whole be- 
ing the sum of its component parts, 
we are perforce students at M. S. C, 
we can hardly boast of this connec- 
tion, especially after the recent epi- 
sode in which a group of State fresh- 
men molested an Amherst College 
first-year man. (It may interest Col- 
legian readers to know that a Stock- 
bridge man found the Amherst stu- 
dent near the pond and helped him 
to find his wav to his dormitory.) 



the rearrangement of the entire stage 
lighting system, and the installation 
of a complete set of scenery racks 
to take the place of the very inade- 
quate equipment formerly available. 
With this new equipment, the Stock- 
bridge students present only one play 

SHERWOOD EDDY 



the President's office. 

The Collegian acts as herald of the 
Massachusetts State College, to fu- 
ture college students of Massachu- 
setts and as ambassador to the lead 
ers of the voting public. 

The Colli (/inn is also a member of 
the Associated Collegiate Press and 
received a first class rating. 

a year, while the college dramatic 
society, the Roister Doisters, derive 
immeasurable benefit from this equip- 
ment, for which it has had to pay 
virtually nothing. Surely the willing- 
ness of Stockbridge students to meet 
their State companions half-way in 
financial matters indicates a desire 
for friendly and wholesome coopera- 
tion. 

The Stockbridge School student 
body is made up of the graduates of 



students were Republicans, but it's a cinch none of them is a \ u tmeggers are going to have circles 



botany professor. 

* * * 

The increase in enrollment in American colleges has 
dropped off sharply, according to results of a question- 
naire conducted by the New York Times. Student 
registrations have gone up only nine-tenths of one per 
cent in eighty-eight colleges and universities, represent- 
ing one-third of the total number of students in "institu- 
tions of higher learning in the country," participating in 
the questionnaire. Last year the increase was 4.8%, and 
in 1937 it was 3.9^. 

The colleges in the east seem to have suffered most for thei- 
enrollment rose only .28^ as against 5.2% in 1938. 

One of the reasons which The Times suggests hinges on "thr 
widespread discussion of the last year or two of the value of 
college education and the life-lag required to complete it while 

non-college youth is already out in the world." 

* * * 

How would you like to cheer to co-ed cheer leaders? If 
some of those campus Hedy Lamarrs tide their hair off their 



passed around them, as Freitas and 



State Positions Are Uncertain 

— Injuries Drop Arnold 

and Buckley 



Stacking up against the Univerait) 
of Connecticut's scrappy soccer com- 
bine tomorrow, Coach Briggs vai.d'y 
team will attempt to chalk up am ihei 
victory against the Nutmeggers. 1 i 
date, the Connecticut teams have 
never beaten a Maroon soccer con- 
tingent. 

The Connecticut team has a belie- 
than average outfit this year utid U 
spite of a very unimpressive showing 
against the Wesleyan Cardinal , 
should give the Statesmen plenty of 
trouble in crashing in with a win. 

Although the Brigg-adiers lo.-t t ■> 
Rensselaer and Dartmouth, the team 
as a whole is rapidly improving. 
Coach Briggs is experiencing consid- 
erable trouble in working up a win- 
ning lineup for the game Saturday, 
and most of the positions are still 
uncertain. The goalie position is wine 
open with no one as yet sure of bein;r 
picked. 

The Maroon are hampered by the 
loss of two of their men, sophomore 
flash Gib Arnold and Buckley both 
out because of injuries. Maroon hopt < 
were raised considerably last Satur 
day when an Akroyd-Mullaney pass- 
ing combination was deve'optd 
against Dartmouth. 

Connecticut is coming up with a 
fairly well organized team, starring 
Captain Humphries with Rosenblai'. 
and Baldwin shaping up in fine style. 
The Blue and White eleven also ha.> 
the advantage of one victory under 
its belt for they defeated the Bloom 
field athletic club 8 to 0. 

According to statistics the tiit 
should be a close battle but both 
teams wil' be weak on defense as the 




IRZYK, FREITAS, SANTUCCI, BULLOCK TO 
MAKE UP STARTING MAROON BACKFIELD 

Nutmeggers Bring Powerful Team But An- short <>n Capable 
Replacement* — Statesmen Hopeful of Turning Tables 
on Favorite Connecticut 



N.U. PLODDERS OPEN 
STATE SEASON HERE 

Unusually Well-Balanced Squad 

For Statesmen — Huskies 

Are Strong 



After two weeks of hard training, 
I Coach Derby's promising cross-coun- 
try aggregation will receive its first 
test of competition this Saturday 
j when Northeastern's strong har- 

I Hers will be met on the local course. 

The race will he run during the 



SATUR 

STATK 


.DAY'S 


LINEUP 


CONN. 


UNIVERSITY 


Hkogsbrig 


li- 


I'fleimni, . 


Malrulm 


lt. 


lllMll.l 


(.CO IT 1 IHH 


If. 


KlllllllNIII 


(>( nniull 


c. 


l.udw nii>» i. - 


I'lll -Illl 


nr. 


I'H|IHIII1n 


UI«n|,II. < . 


rl. 


AnHi •>!>" 


Noi -wood 


re. 


(imin.i 


Inpft 


q- 


l-'ni.. i • 


!■ irllHN 


Ih. 


Duiiiifll'. 


Santurri 


rh. 


WttllniMii 


Mullock 


K. 


Mitrh.il 



When the University of Connecti- 



Ben Freitas 



UNIV. OF R. I., TECH 
ARE SLATED TO WIN 



Worcester Poly Plays 
Trinity 



Allan bombard the ozone with their large scores in their previous names 



heaves. 



indicate. 



Pony BacMeld Stars for Statesmen 
As Bowdoin Bears Eke Out Win 



halves of the State vs. Conn. C. foot- (Ut ' s f '"» tl >» 11 team arrives here next 
ball game, ending in front of the Saturday afternoon, they will face I 
bleachers on the east side of the field. sl 'K r htly different team than the one 
The course includes a steep hill, near tnat fiU ' ,Ml tm ' Bowdoin Polar Hears 
the orchard, which in past years has last *••*« Captain Minsk., who play- 
caught not a few unsuspecting State , ' ,i ■ ■PW*Mng Rame at tackle will 
I opponents fiat-footed. Because of fche|***f n »PP«** at r 'K ht tackle. Irzyk, 
Rams Will Meet Brooklyn While hurricane this slope could not be 

used last year. 

Indications are to date that the 
! locals will be an unusually well bal- 
The next two opponents on the anced club. The typical State cross- 
State grid schedule. Rhode Island ami country team of the past few years 
Worcester Tech will probably both always had one or two outstanding 
emerge victorious from this week's men who were far superior to their 
frays. Rhody has a tough assign- teammates. This year, however, the 
ment picked out against Brooklyn, talent seems to be more evenly dis- j •' ,M<i flasn<,s of power displayed by 
The Rams led by Abruzzi should tributed. In last Friday's time trials, ' Stat< "' s s< iu»d, the Nutmeggers will 
come out on top but you can never the first five men, Copson, Capt. Put- 
tell about Brooklyn teams. The En- my, Kennedy, Hayward ami Kimball, 
gineers should have no difficulty in finished within seventy seconds of 
subduing Trinity. |each other. The fastest time, turned 

The two major opponents of the "» by Art Oopson, track man who re- 
Statesmen battie it out together this ported for the first time this fall, 
week. Amherst and Tufts clash, with was 24.08, a very respectable early 
the outcome in little doubt. The Sol- season clocking. All of which augurs 
diers of the King will prove too , well for a successful season, 
strong for the Jumbos and will top ! Seven men will represent the Ma- 
them by at least two touchdowns. If ' n< >» »«d White on Saturday. A ten- 



Freitas, Santutci, ami Bullock will 
comprise State's Starting barkfield, 

and Payaon and Geoffrion will start 

at the guard positions. The rest >)• 
the team will consist of the same 
men who started the Bowdoin game. 
Judging from the record books Conn. 
State will go into the game a slight 
favorite, but from the spirit shown 



Sherwood Eddy, noted author and 
lecturer, will speak here Tuesday at 
4:00 p. m. in the Memorial Building. 
He will talk on the "European Crisis" 
and conduct an informal discussion. 
Mr. Eddy graduated Phi Beta Kappa 
from Yale in 18!>1, and has worked in 
the orient and Rissia as Y.M.C.A. 
secretary for Asia. 

He spoke at Amherst College last 



necks and got out there and gave, boy, what a winning combin- 
tnd ation we would have. Outshining Amherst on the field and on 
colleges. Every student has chosen the side lines has its own rewards. Then too, the "soroarities" 
his vocation and has come here to cou ld capitalize on it during rushing. The college would get soirn 

secure an intensive training in some ^ yc]] publicitv in the pictorial supplement of the Collegia* 
phase of agriculture — or a related _, *. , , , , m, ,, . , , . 

The gate receipts would be larger. The old broken-down malt 
cheer leaders could retire. Why, the possibilities are innumer- 
able. 



Jinxed by unlucky breaks at cru- 
cial moments, the varsity football 
t*am lost its first home game of the 
current season to the Bowdoin Polar 
Rears by a score of 19 to 14 last 
Saturday. 

Bowdoin received the kickoff and 
carried the ball down the field on end 
sweeps and off-tackle plays to score 
in just six plays. The Statesmen cap- 
italized on a fumbled Bruin lateral 
with Skogsberg holding the ball for 
State on the 40 yard line. Don Allan 
started off a State areial attack that 
haunted the Bears all game, when 



the Jeffmen are not too bruised by tative line up, pending further time 
their recent encounter with Brown. 
This clash will really tell what the 
teams are capable of doing. 



trials, would probably include at least 
four of the afore-mentioned men, with 
two or three from the following: 



, . Bunk, Morrill, Johnson, Greenfield, 
( oast Guard Academy appears to ' ' 

Snepardson, Redding, Kuralowicz, 



be headed for another loss when they 
meet Norwich. Norwich will have a 
decisive edge of at least twelve 
points. 

HANOVER B00TERS 
DEFEAT MAROON 6-1 



agn 
field. There is no picking of "gut" 

Continued on Page 8 



RIVAL ATTRACTION 



night. He is being brought to State 

If the Coll* gian editor questions the by the student Religious Federation 

sincere interest of Stockbridge stu- umkl| . th(1 „. ui(!anci . f David a. 
dents in making the State College ^harp. 
campus a better place for all who 
attend the institution, be may be in- 
terested in examining a few of the 
contributions made by the school and 
by individual classes during the past 
few years. Some five years ago, over 
$1,000 was contributed from the 
to finance a complete renovation of 
the Stage In Stockbridge Hall. The 
recommendation of our stockbridge 



Alexander Woolcott, author and 
radio commentator, will appear in 
Amherst for a lecture on the same 
night as the Social Union brings Ted 

Shawn to Mass. State. 



BUSINESS BOARD 



Freshman competition for posi- 
tions on the business hoard of th ■ 
Collegian opens this afternoon at 
3:45 at the Collegian office. Room 
8, Memorial Building. 

A competition of several weeks 
will be held during which instruc- 
tion and practical experience will 
he given. At the close of the com- 
petition the vacancies will be filled. 
The business board offers experi- 
ence in newspaper subscription, 
circulation, and advertising. This 
is the only opportunity to gain a 
position tin the board. 



SORORITY COUNCIL 



The Intersorority Council held a 
pre-rushing meeting last week with 
the sorority house presidents to have 
a final and complete understanding 
of rushing rules. The council is mak- 
ing a principal issue of these rules 
this year and strict adherence is 
expected. Rushing will be held from 
Oct. 8 to Oct. 12. 

Vivian Henschel was appointed 
chairman of the annual round-robbin 
tea, which will take place in the 
middle of October. 



REWARD 

A reward of a ticket to the Win- 
ter Carnivall Ball will go to the 
student who wins the Index Snap- 
shot Contest. 

REWARD 






Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



line as Evans went around left, and 
Capt. Blasko recovered a fumble on 
the nine. Ben Freitas started to sling 
the ball for another touchdown, but 
Norwood just failed to hang on to 
the ball on the last attempt. 

Captain Blasko played a fine game 

after being transferred to the line. 

Play after play, he crashed through State is Outplayed by Indians 
the Bowdoin forward wall to pin j j n 3 Periods — Mullaney 
runners, and his offensive game help- Saves Shutout 

ed the State cause no end. 

The final score of the game came Failing to show a much needed 
with but two minutes to play. Irzyk scoring punch, State's soccer eleven 
caught Chapman's punt on his own suffered its second defeat in as many 
• passed the ball to Skogsberg on j 43-yard line and could not be stopped starts last Saturday when Dart 
Howdoin's 26 with the pass ruled , until tne Bowdoin 40 where three men j month's Indians scalped them to tne 
complete because of interference. 

Harding took the ball to the twen- 
ty on a plunge through the line and 
went to the sixteen on a short pass. 
The touchdown came as Allan passed 
to Norwood on the two. Allan's drop- 
ck gave the Statesmen a 7-6 lead. 
After being pushed deep into their 
'■wn territory by Legate's punt, Ai- 
m's quick kick was blocked, and re- 
eled by Bowdoin on the 2fi-yard 
ne. End runs took the ball down 

•r, ' ■"' ItniMti 

•r another tally, with Perkins con- bowdoin mass. STATE 

ting from placement. Kmrt*. Toney. BVnoit, u- rv, Nerwotiri 

Steal*, IVrk'n.s. SMm. It it. T> -iyson, Pmxirk 

Ixi'ttimm. rtaorfrttln, Itr rit. s ~i-:onn. IVIim 
Webnter, Austin, Lauhpnutoin 

r, Clnrkp. O'Conni-Ii 
Srott, Oshry. SnlmHteanski. rn 

Ijr. (Jpoffi-ion. Lnvrnkn 
Clifford. Bolter. HHrknrHR, Bush, rt 

It. Malcolm. HI. 1 ■ 
Mni'hle. Roc<niP. Walker, re 

le. Skontiheiir. Cartel 
Welch. Klfl. Id. William*. .|h 

i|h. Blasko. Ii7.v \ 
I/e»rate. Chapman, Bell, Martin. Ihli 

rhh, Cohen. Eva' ta 
Boniairnl. Turker. rhh Ihh. Allan, Kreitas 

Haldane, Kerrini, Coomh*. fh four tallies as his afternoon's work, 

fh. Hardinir, Bullock wn ji c DeSchweinitz and Deane vari.-.l 

the monotony by scoring a goal 



and Tilson. Ralph Hunk, who com- 
piled a brilliant record as a high 
school and frosh harrier, has the in- 
side track on on<; of th" spots. Sopho- 
more Pave Morrill and senior Louis 

.Johnson are providing stifl competi- 
tion for the reinainini' places. 

Northeastern will probably prove 
to be one of the best if not the best 
club that the Statesmen will meet all 
season. Although the Huskies are 
without brilliant Bob I'ritchard, cap- 
tain of last year's strong club which 
took over the Maroons 21-27, and 
have lost the services of Joe McCJon- 
igle, former track star at Annapolis, } STO not too well fixed for replace- 
they still retain a nucleus of four I ments in the center, 
seasoned veterans; Dave Lockerby, | The Statesmen lost a heart-breaker 
Ebbie Landsman, Art Shanker and to Bowdoin by virtue of some bad 
Sam Drevich who finished first in the breaks, and the team should be ready 



have to go full out to justify the 
sports writers' predictions. The physi- 
cal and moral spirit of the States- 
men is running high and they are 
confident that they can turn the 
tables on Conn. State and come 
through with a victory. 

Big Team 

Conn. State will field a powerful 
squad that is well-versed in its fun- 
damentals. Their team will be big, 
fast and smart. They employ a sys- 
tem very similar to that of Minne- 
sota's, they have a smart defense, 
and they like to pass. If State goes 
out in front, the fans can look for 
a wide open game from the Nutmeg- 
gers. Their captain, Peterson is a 
smart end who may bother the State 
attack considerably. In lionnelly, the 
Nutmeggers have a triple-threat ha I; 
who will probably give the State root- 
ers some anxious moments. He is an 
excellent passer and kicker and is a 
fast, tricky runner. Conn. State lost 
a close one to Wesleyan by virtue of 
a couple of costly fumbles and should 
be pruned to make up for those mis- 
takes this week. Their team has just 
enough veterans to form the nucleus 
for a well-balanced eleven. The Nut- 
meggers are weak at left tackle, and 



The pony backfield quarterback*. d 
Al Irzyk went into action in the 
id quarter. Bullock lateraled to 
ans and Freitas passed to Bullock 
bring the ball to midfield. Runts 
re exchanged with the Statesmen 
ting the ball on Bowdoin's 35. 
•itas faded back to pass and then, 
ying heads up ball, carried in- 
ul down to the five-yard line. The 
aks went against State at this 
nt. An offside robbed the Maroon 
a touchdown, and then an inter- 
ted pass and a fumbled kick sent 
Bears to their third score. Bon- 
mi jaunted S9 yards to the State 
r-e-yard marker and Bell pushed 
>ugh on the next play. 
n the fourth quarter the Maroon 
<hed down to Bowdoin's 15 yard 



meet with State last year. Also, much 
is expected from several promising 

Sophomores. 



hit him. Then Freitas rifled a long j tune of 6 to 1. It was the Maroon' a 

one to Norwood, but the breaks were flrsl start of the year in the N'ev. 

against State for the pass was ruled England Intercollegiate League. 

out on grounds of pushing. Han Car- 'Jetting off to a flying start, the 

ter lanky sophomore end snared an- i Hanoverians scored two first-period 

other pass from Freitas and reached goals in quick succession before .Slate 

the 10. I could hit its stride. The locals tin n 

After one more incomplete toss, executed an about-face and outplayd 

Freitas tossed to quarterback Irzyk 'heir opponents during the second 

who reached payoff territory. Capt. canto. They managed to score onl.\ 

Blasko's placement kick made the ,, m . tally during this session, how Acad«'mv Club Wins Over I'U'M's 

score 19-14 and the game ended. aver, due to the fact that goalie Hon j M Fjj- S t Two (lames, 

me of Dartmouth was enjoying one ;>_() and 2-1 

I of his better afternoons. Had Sta. • 

been able to maintain its second Coach Bob Hunters so'-cer year- an inauspicious beginning last week 
period pSCC for the duration of tilt |i nK g dropped their first two starts wn °n all games were postponed till 

Tame, the score would have beau more during the past week, losing to the <u ' inh>,t ir »- 

to Larry Hriggs' liking. In the sec- Oeerfield Academy varsity last Fri- I Tn< " nnal standings for the 18-99 

ond half, however, the Big Green ( ] ay y, y a ■core of 8 to o and drop- ■"•son In touch football found Alpha 

again made its debut an auspiiiou. ptng another to a Deerfield intramural s ig'"a I'hi nosing out Phi Sigma Kap- 
one by registering two more markers j teani( 2 to 1, on Wednesday. Frosh 



to take advantage of some of the pow- 
er that is evident in the State lineup. 
Last week's mistakes will be ironed 
out for the Nutmeg game, and with 

DEERFIELD SOCCER T "* u Kh * ' ,v * ' ' th 

the Statesmen should lw ready to 

TEAMS BEAT FROSH ,nak int ° tn «- win rolum » *** a 

I bang. 



GREEK SPOUTS 

Intel fraternity sports got away to 



substitutions were numerous in both 
games, with the result that little in 



in the first few minutes. Thereafter 
they never lost the advantage in play, 

chalking up two more scores in trie t h e way of a coordinated attack was 

last period. j s hown. However, several promising 

Kckhardt of Dartmouth turned in J men are among the candidates and 

the team should develop into a much 



Srore Bowdoin 19, Manx. State 14, 
TnurhdownH, RtmnaKni, Norwood, Chapman, 
Bell. Irzyk, Point* after touchdown, Allan. 
Perkina. BlaHko. Referee, T. F. Kelley of 
Baten. Umpired. W. L. Steams of Spring- 
field. Linenman, W. (1. MrConnell of Bos- 
ton. Field judif. E. H. (ioodridjre of Am- 
herst. Time, 1. ".-minute periods. 



better club than it has been thus far. 
Outstanding men in both tilts thus 
apiece. Mullaney saved State from a I far have been Bangs, Doug Allen, 
shutout with a marker, while Jacobek j Clint Allen, and Ed Podolak. Ed is a 
again starred on defense. Hog Bio., n j brother of Stan Podolak State's star 
and Frank Simons also did yoeman fullback of last year. Ed also does 
work trying to stem the avalanche his hooting from a fullback position. 



1 pa for first position with Theta f'hi 


and Sigma Phi Epsilon in a tie for 


third. Kappa Sigma was first in the 


soccer standings followed by Phi Sig- 


|ma Kappa, with Alpha Sigma Phi 


and Alpha (iamma Rho in a tie for 


third. 


THREE WINNERS 


This week's Milk Fund Football 


Pool winners are Robert Buck, 


Ivou Bush and John Bemben. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, IW8 



ATTENTION MILITARY MAJORS!!! 

NETTLETON RIDING BOOTS Now is the time to place your orders for Riding Boots. 
They will be made up to your measurements as in previous years. Consult us at your earliest convenience. 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 



COMMUNICATION 



Continued from Page 6 
courses, no floundering in the choos- 
ing of a major, no time lost in pur- 
suing studies that do not have a di- 
rect bearing on the student's life 
work, and (we trust), no ill will or 
scorn for those who are less fortu- 
nate than we in these respects. 

If the nostrils of the Collegian edi- 
torial board are offended by the pres- 
ence of agriculture students on the 
campus, we can only say in our de- 
fense that farming is as honorable 
a means of livelihood today as it was 
for the sixty-eight years that this in- 
stitution was known to the world as 
Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
We are making a bid for harmony 
and good fellowship between the two 
groups that work side by side on this 
campus. We are asking for the 
friendship and good will of our four- 
year companions and gladly offer the 
same in return. Anyone can make an 
enemy, but it takes a good man to 
make a friend. 

Signed: Stephen R. Kosakowski S'40 
Samuel T. Howard S'40 
President of Student Council 
Charles E. Nichols S'41 
President of Freshman Class 



Editor** Note: 

The nostrils of the Collegian edi- 
torial board are not offended by ag- 
riculture or by the Stockbridge 
School. 

We welcome the Stockbridge bid 
for harmony and want to point out 
that this paper has gone its half-way 
in giving Stockbridge fair coverage 
of news events. Writers Kosakowski, 
Howard, and Nichols might be inter- 
ested to know that the Collegian does 
not single out their school for criti- 
cism or praise, but treats every cam- 
pus matter on its merits. 

We might also correct an impres- 
sion or two that was left by the 
above letter: The Collegian did not 



pass judgment on Stockbridge Stu- 
dents before they had time to reg- 
ister, it merely criticised one phase 
of the School life. Although we are 
glad to have the Stockbridge School 
subscribe to this paper and receive 
in return, a news column, we can't 
help but add that the main reason 
that the Stockbridge School sub- 
scribes to this paper, is that it has 
not the funds to publish a paper of 
its own. We want to warn Stockbridge 
subscribers that subscriptions to the 
Collegian do not control an editorial 
policy and that this paper will con- 
tinue to criticize or praise any policy 
or activity of either Stockbridge or 
State that seems important enough 
for mention. 



One of the prime objectives of an 
editorial is to arouse interest in a 
certain subject. We feel that this let- 
ter, itself, justifies the Colhguui edi- 
torial on Stockbridge, and that in the 
future, perhaps, both student bodies 
will better understand each other. 
We had no intention of an "ill-man- 
nered gesture of disapproval and con- 
tempt" and a careful reading of the 
editorial of last week will show that 
such a conclusion was read into the 
article. 

We have felt, in past years, that the 
Collegian reporter for Stockbridge 
School has never adequately repre- 
sented his School in our columns. 
Thus we suggest that in view of the 
writers' interest in Stockbridge, and 



unquestioned literary ability, that 
they be assigned to cover Stockbridg* 
news. 

A. A. N. 



Wellworth's 
Cut Rate Talk 



Cigarettes Tax Included 



Chesterfields, Camels, Raleigh, 
Old Golds, Dunhills, Spuds and 
Luckies 15c 2 for 29c 

Per Carton $1.43 



Tobacco in Pounds 



2.25 Blue Boar I- 75 

2.00 Hienes 175 

1.75 Revelation I- 48 



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1.25 Briggs 

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.95 Velvet 7S 

.95 Kentucky Club -75 

2.25 Rome and Maple 185 

All 15c Tobacco 2 for .25 

All 10c Tobacco 3 for .25 



The Selection on 

Pipes From 25c to $5.00 

Over 1000 pipes to choose 
from 

Wellworth Pharmacy, 
Inc. 

The Only Cut Rate Drug Store 
in Town 




LIGHT UP WITH 



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more smoking pleasure 

All around you, you'll see that friendly 
white package . . . that means more and more 
smokers everywhere are agreed that Chesterfields 
are milder and better-tasting . . .for everything you 
want in a cigarette, CHESTERFIELD WINS 



Copyright 19)9, LxMrrr * Mnu Tobacco Ca 




..MILLIONS 



u. 



A. C. Library. 



the Massachusetts (Sbllemati 



VOL. L 



AMHKRST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1!>, 1939 * *»* 



NO. ") 




EUROPEAN WAR 
WAS AVOIDABLE 
SAYS CALDWELL 



Failure of German Republic 

Permitted Rise of 

Fatal Nazism 



RELIGIOUS LEADERS TO SPEAK THURSDAY 



PEACE POSSIBLE 



Depends on an International 

Security Too Strong 

To Break 



"So long as one nation can gain 
advantage through taking what it 
wants hy force or threat of force, 
there will he leaders who counsel 
such a policy," said Prof. Theodore 
Caldwell, in his address at convo- 
cation today. Prof. Caldwell, of the 
Massachusetts State College History 
Department, ipoke today on the "Un- 
derlying Causes of the Present Euro- 
pean War." 

Prof. Caldwell stated that there 
was little point in discussing the im- 
mediate causes of the present war. 
"Clearly Poland was attacked by 
the German forces." 

"But," Professor Caldwell said, 
"if there had been a different gov- 
ernment in Germany, a government 
with different aims and ideals, per- 
haps there would have been no war." 
Nazism 

The coming into power of the 
Nazi party, followed the failure of 
the German Republic set up after 
the World War I. Prof. Caldwell 
called the failure of the republic 
a tragedy and divided it into three 
acts. Act I may be called the Trag- 
edy of Inheritance. The republic in- 
herited many problems arising from 
a program with which it had had no 
sympathy, as well as the opposition 
of the conservatives. 

Act II, is the Tragedy of Environ- 
ment. According to Prof. Caldwell, 
"Germany had few friends after 
1!)18. From the start she was great- 
ly reduced in power and resources 
by the Versailles Treaty." 

Act. Ill in the tragedy of the 
Republic may be entitled Economic 
Collapse. The world wide depres- 
sion of 1929, survived by the coun- 
Continued on Page 8 





Rahbi Shulman 



Dr. Clinchy 



THRONG TURNS OUT 
FOR MOUNTAIN DAY 



Conducted Tours Successful 
—Perfect Weather Adds 

to Enjoyment 



Clear weather, thirty hus-loads of 
enthusiastic students, ten different 
groups of hikers in the afternoon, and 
group singing by fire-light marked 
another successful Mountain Day held 
this year at the Mount Tom Reser- 
vation. 

A typical New England autumn 
day contributed to the enjoyment of 
hundreds of State College and 
Stockbridge students. 

A large number participated in 

the "Mountaineering" hike to the 
summit under the leadership of Dick 
Elliot. Other hikes were: "Hawk 
migration" — Bill Nutting; "Insects" 
—Dick Elberfeld; "Nature Trail"— 
Evelyn Bergstrom; "Geology of the 
Connecticut Valley" — Goat Peak — 
Priscilla Jacobs; "Mt. Tom Nature 
guide service" — Ken Pike; "Pall col- 
ors and landscape" — Elmer Smith; 
"Trees"— R. Staples; "Fall Flowers" 
— Eleanore Vassos; "Combined Bot- 
any and Geology hike" — Profs. Clark 
and Gordon. These activities, besides 
the softball and other games in the 
afternoon, were planned by Nature 
Guide Students and the Outing Club. 



Are Roommates Necessary, Or What 
Did You Do To Deserve All This? 



fill Hat. Fokrkst 
Roommates to the left, roommates 
to the right, roommates underfoot, 
•mmatcs, roommates — 
Not to paraphrase an old saw or 
thing, but there are roommates 
I roommates. Of course it must 
admitted that not everyone has 
en one roommate, but some have 
nnugh bo make up for the others. If 
"U don't believe it, ask them. 
Room mates may be good, bad, or 
Hum. They may be grinds, social- 
. or nonentities. A roommate may 
the only sour note in a neat bit 
jive, or a good saniaritan in a 
I of thugs. 

Once Upon a Time 

It has been said that there was 

a perfect roommate. He never 

plained if the other fellow 

■tied when he wanted to concen- 

• j he never whistled when the 

fellow wanted to concentrate. 

ROVer snored; he never yelled, 

. you mug, turn fiver! Do you 

I want to listen to that lum- 

yard symphony all night?" He 

bummed cigarettes; he never 

id to have a cigarette when the 

r fellow wanted one. He never 



brought a mob of his friends into 
the room when the other fellow want- 
ed to sleep; he quietly went some 
where else to study if the other fel- 
low brought in a gang of noisy 
hoodlums. He never gargled his soup; 
he never complained of the other fel- 
low's table manners. He never told 
jokes that originated with Adam; he 
always laughed at the other fellow's 
jokes, even if he got them from 

Spencer. 

Baag 

One day when he was very quietly 

not doing any of these things, the 
other fellow up and shot him, and 
was found guilty of justifiable hottl 
icide. The moral is: Nobody's per 

feet. 

That is one good way to get on 
your roommate's nerves, There is one 
other sure way. Always bum cigfl 
rettes and never have your own 
matches. Learn tO snore in high C. 
Insist on listening to Dawn Patrol 

on the radio. Occupy most of the 

closet room and the top bureau draw- 
ers. Grab the desk in front of the 
only window. I,et your alarm run 
down every morning. You may not 
C ntinued on Page 5 



DADS' DAY 



Conducted class room and lab 
oratory tours will be a worthwhile 
addition to the Dads' Day program 
November IK. reported the com- 
mittee today. 

Invitations are being sent to all 
adds hy the administration, and 
it is expected that the students 
will heartily second the invitation. 
An excellent and varied program 
is planned. 

Class room tours, a football 
game, dinners, and the presentation 
of the Bay State Uevue under the 
auspicies of the Social I'nion and 
Roister Doisters will h«' offered. 



NOMINATING COMMITTEE IS 
SELECTED AT CON VOCATION 

Eleven Members of Each Class Chosen This Morning- to Choose 
Slate of Candidates for Office Croup Will Meet to 
Conduct Business Early Next Week 



RELIGIOUS LEADERS 
TO TALK THURSDAY 



R0HR CHAIRMAN OF 
NEUTRALITY FORUM 



International Relations Club 
Offers Open Disc ussion 

Concerning War 



The Inteinational Relations Club 
will hold an open forum on the sub- 
ject "The War, and American Neu- 
trality," in the Old Chapel Audi- 
torium, Tuesday, Oct. 24 at 8:00 p.m. 

Professor Gamble, of the Econom- 
ics Department and Caldwell and 
Gary, of the History Department, 
will present their opinions of the 
forces likely to bring us into war, 
and of the beat safeguard that can 
be set up to keep neutral. 

Professor Rohr, of the Economics 
Department, will act a moderator 
of the meeting, which is to be mod- 
eled on the town meeting of the air. 
It will be similar to the forum held 
on campus last spring at which Pres- 
ident Maker spoke and at which Pro- 
fessor Troy of the English Depart- 
ment was a member of the panel 

Half of the meeting will be devot- 
ed to audience questions. 



WINTER CARNIVAL 



The full Winter Carnival Com- 
mittee will be announced in next 
weeks' Collegian and work Mill 
begin in earnest for the 1941 snow 
e\ent, according to Arthur Noycs, 
chairman of the Carnival. 

John Osntun. chairman of the 
Carnival Hall Committee, is al- 
ready Interviewing bookers for the 
better orchestras in the hopes of 
getting I hand for this year's 
event that will measure up to 
Glenn Miller, hit of last year's 
carnival. 

At present the committee is 
studying the recommendations 
made hy last year's committee for 
a better carnival and is also using 

the recommendations made by the 

Physical Education Department. 



Dr. Clinchy and Rabbi Shulman 

Will Discuss Racial 

Problems Here 



ELECTIONS NOVEMBER 2 



Collegian Will Publish List 



of Candidates 

Next Issue 



in 



Dr. Everett R. Clinchy, director of 
the National Conference of Chris- 
tiana and .lews, and Rabbi Charles 
E. Shulman, will lecture and con- 
duct discussions on Jewish-Christ iau 
Relations, on the Masachusetts State 

College campus, Thursday, October 

Dr. Clinchy and Rabbi Shulman, 
both well known interfaith speakers, 
will address the Convocation next 
Thursday. There will be an informal 
discussion in the Memorial Building, 
at 4:00, and a meeting in the Old 
Chapel at 7:00. 

Rabbi Shulman and Dr. Clinchy 
will also spend a day at each of the 
other local colleges Smith, Mt. Hol- 
yoke and Amherst while they are 
in this district. 

Despite inter-group difficulties 
Caused during the recent depression 
by Social and economic tensions, the 
National Conference of Christians 
and Jews, which these men repre- 
sent, has been gaining in effective 

neat, it has done so both as an agent 

for reducing inter-group friction, and 
as a positive force fostering central 
ideals common to the three major 
faiths Catholic, Jewish and Pro- 
testant. 

Dr. Clinchy received the degree of 
Bachelor Of Science at Lafayette Col- 
lege, and was engaged in graduate 
study at Union Theological Semin- 
ary, at Yale Graduate School and at 
Drew University Graduate School. 
Dr. Clinchy received the degree of 
Master of Arts from Columbia Uni- 
versity in 1!)21 and the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy from Drew 

University in 19.34. 

Continued on Page 8 



DR. EDDY ANALYZES 
POSITION OF U. S. 



Author and Lecturer Presents 

Views on European and 
Domestic Situation 



Speaking from i wealth of authen- 
tic information, Dr. Sherwood Eddy, 
author and lecturer in an address 
Tuesday afternoon in the Memorial 
Ruilding, gave an analysis of the 
present crisis in Europe ami the 
position of the United States. 

He reiterated the idea that the 
United States should not enter the 
war abroad unless the democracies, 

Prance and England, were definitely 

losing, and then not unless guaran 
tees were given that there would 
subsequently come into existence a 

world peace organisation which would 

be more successful than the present 
LeagUS Of Nations. 

"The fact that U. S. ships are in 
the war /.one is more important than 
the repeal of the Embargo Act," hf 
said. He did, however, favor the ra 

peal of that net. 

Traveler 
Dr. Eddy is a world traveler, hav- 
ing Inter vie wed, among others, Lord 
Halifax; former president Penes; 
Lord Lothian, the present ambas 
sador to the United States from 
Continual on Page . 



Election of a nominating commit- 
tee to formulate s slate of candi- 
dates for class office! was held this 
morning. Juniors and sophomores 
voted in Convocation and seniors 

voted in Room 1 1 1 Stockbridge Hall. 
Eleven members of each class were 
selected and this group will meet next 
week to select the candidates for the 

election on Nov. 2. The Collegian 

will publish the list of candidates 
in its next issue. 

The election of the Committee was 
made from the following names sub- 
mitted by fraternities, sororities, and 
the nonfraternity and non sorority 
groups: class of 1940, Frank H. 
Dalton, Charles A. Powers, Francis 
Wing, Edgar B. Slater, William B. 

McGowan, William (i. Foley, Wil- 
fred M. Winter, Everett Shapiro, 
Philip ('. Geofifrion, Henry M. 

Schreiber, John R. O'Neill, Rome D. 

Levy, Frieda L Hall, Esther Pratt, 
Margery D. Johnson, Virginia Gale, 

Lawrence Freeman, Harris Blauer, 

Continued on Page } 



NEW APPOINTMENTS 
IN MILITARY UNIT 



Senior Members Receive Rank 

of Second Lieutenant, 

Announces Major 



Senior members Of the State Col- 
lege R. (). T. C. corps have been 
appointed Cadet Second Lieutenants, 
announces Major Young, unit com- 
mander. These men are effected; 

Cadet Master Sergeant Foster, Ca- 
det First Sergeant Ryan, Cadet First 

Sergeant Blasko, Cadet First Ser- 
geant Pitts, Cadet First Sergeant 
Davis, Cadet Staff Sergeant Hoyd, 
Cadet Staff Sergeant Slater, Cadet 

Staff Sergeant Daley, Cadet stair 

Sergeant Irzyk, Cadet Sergeant 

BttCkley, Cadet Sergeant Dailey, Cs 
det Sergeant Dunn, Cadet Sergeant 
Griffin, Cadet Sergeant Hughes, Co 

det Sergeant Merrill, Cadet Sergeant 
Powers, Cadet Sergeant Richards, 
<'adet Sergeant Schols, Cadet Ser 
leant Serex, Cadet Sergeant Sulli- 
van, Cadet Sergeant Swenson, Cadet 

Sergeant Talbot, Cadet Sergeant 
Continued on Page 6 



MILITARY HALL 



Tickets are now being printed 
for the annual Military Hall and 
will go on sale next week according 
to George Pitts, Jr., chairman of 
the Ball Committee. The price of 
the paste boar d s will he announced 
next week. 

Great plans are being made by 
(he committee for the dance and 
the hall ICCSM ready to make the 
jump into the rlaaf of a major 
college dance. In past yean the 
Military Itall ha- been considered 
by setae to be n affair run by 
the military major-, for the R. 0. T. 

c. Bpperclattmen, but this is not 

the case and the committee want* 
to stress the announcement that 
the dance is open to all students 

of the college and of Stockbridge. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1939 



(The iBa00achu0Ctt0 (EoUcaiflti 

Official urMWrgraduat* iwnnpir <.f thi llMswtiii— tfs Stats College 
Publisfead ivi-ry Thursday 



Office: Room S, Memorial Building 



1VI. mci-M 



MY 
DAZE 



SKNNF/IH A, 



ARTHUR A. NOYKS 40, Kxlilor in-Chief 
HOWLANI) -41, Managing Editor JOHN E. FILIOS '40 Associate 



l» Ev 
Editor Spencer 



1 HI 1'ilM \ I BOARD 



Campus 
HAROLD FORREST 41. Editor 
JOSEPH HART '40 

BERNARD FOX '40 

NANCY E. LUCE '40 

LOR ETTA KENNY '40. Secretary 

JACQUELINE STEWART '40 

EVERETT R. SPENCER. JR. '40 

WILLIAM T. COODWIN '41 

PETER BARECCA '41 

KATHLEEN TULLY '4! 

ELIZABETH COFFIN '*2 

MARY DONAHUE '42 

WILLIAM HWYER '« 

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LOUISE POTTER '42 
IRVING KAIUNOUITZ '42 
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Sports 
BERT R. HYMAN '42, Editor 
MILTON ATWOOD '42 
JOHN MAN1X '41 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 

BY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



for 



Stockbridge 
JOHN KELSO 



Correspondent 

'39 



Callegian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY '40, Editor 
CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
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BUSINESS BOARD 



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1938 Member 1939 

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Distributor ol 

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■tSPRSSSNTBD FOU NATIONAL ADVIRTISINO SV 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 

420 Madison Avi. New Yowk. N. Y. 

CHICAGO ' BOSTON ' LOS ARSILIS • SAR MAIIlllCO 



WON'T A week ago we received a letter from the Christian 
TALK Science Monitor asking this paper's views on the neu- 
trality question. For about ten or fifteen minutes we 
played with the idea of answering the Monitor's letter and telling 
them our opinion. But a second thought showed us that whatever 
we had to say would be merely quoting some national source 
and would not reflect the opinion of the college. 

In reading other college newspapers we have found that other 
staffs do not view this subject in the same way. Perhaps our 
neighbor colleges are right in discussing these national questions, 
for the thoughts uppermost in the minds of college students 
should certainly be reflected in their newspapers. But we have 
reached what might be called the saturation point. Too much 
has been said on the neutrality issue. Neither this paper nor any 
college newspaper can contribute anything but confusion to the 
subject. 

The Collegia* feels that student opinion can be better form- 
ed by those more familiar with the situation than ourselves. The 
daily press is the source that should be used for information and 
opinions on the war. Although the war and the United States 
foreign policy are vitally affecting students today, it is the func- 
tion of this paper to keep students informed of what goes on 
here on the State College campus. 

We brought this matter up because a number of students 
and more than one member of the faculty, as well as the Monitor, 
wanted us to state our views on neutrality. Our opinion is formed 
by the New York Times or Herald-Tribune, so we suggest that 
anyone interested in this paper's views turn to the original source. 

• * * 

VOTE The most important position that will be voted upon by 
the students two weeks from now will be that of president 
of the Mltior class. This officer is, perhaps, the only class official 
whose job is more than an honorary one. This week and next 
week students will be asked to vote, first for the nominating com- 
mittee members, and then for the class officers and it should be i 
the duty of every student to make out a ballot. 

We mentioned the senior class officers because they will have 
to be chosen by a senior class that does not attend convocation. 
This will make it hard for many seniors to cast their vote, but in 
view of the fact that the man that they elect as their president 
will be in charge of all their commencement activities, it will be 
for their own best interests if they vote. 

At times we have questioned the need of officers for the 
lower classes as their officers have nothing to do but pose annual- 
ly for the yearbook. The only tasks that class officers could do, 

would be to act as members of dance committee and we elect men 
for those positions, 

Now that the Senate has arranged a complicated system 
of voting for officers of the various classes, Isn't it time they put 
their heads together and figured out what the officers should do? 



William (ioodwin pinch-hitting 
K verett-the-Stul Spt ncer 
An excerpt from the 1980 rushing 
rules for Massachusetts State Uni- 
versity fraternities. 

"We of the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, believing in a policy of fair play 
and enlightened understanding, do 
herewith and hereafter present the 
rules and regulations which shall 
govern the rushing of freshmen by 
the fraternities at the U. of M. dur- 
ing the year 1980. 

1. No freshman shall be allowed 
in any fraternity house except on 
Sundays between the hours of 12:55 
and 1 :05 p.m., this rule to be in 
force throughout the entire week of 
rushing. 

a). On this visit (to insure fair 
play) each freshman shall be ac- 
companied by two members of each 
of the other fraternities. 

b). At such time, refreshments 
shall be limited to one ice-cream cone, 
one napkin (paper), one glass of wat- 
er, and one toothpick per frosh. 

c). After this visit, the fraternity 
treasurers shall make out and file 
with the Interfraternity Council, an 
itemized report of expenditures for 
each rushee entertained; said re- 
port to contain the rushee's age, his 
physical weaknesses, the number of 
his dependents, and the treasurer's 
Social Security number. 

2. No fraternity member shall 
come within two hundred yards of the 
freshman monastery— Thatcher Hall. 

3. No upperclassman shall speak to 
any freshman other than to greet 
him with the handbook-required 

"Hi." 

4. Any underclassman noticed star- 
ing with deliberate and obvious in- 
tent at any house for a period long- 
er than 2 minutes and 42 seconds, 
shall be court-marshalled and tried 
by the interfraternity council. 

5. Any fraternity member suspect- 
ed of having supplied a freshman 
which a date shall be forced to go 
out with the girl himself. 

Life History of a Joke 
(With apologies to College Humor 
for mutiliation of a once-good gag) 

1. Birth: Freshman thinks it up 
in class; laughs heartily, waking up 
two fraternity men in the hack row. 

2. Age 40 minutes: Freshman tells 
it to senior. 

3. Age 41 minutes: Senior says: 
"Yes, it's good, but I've heard it 
before." 

4. Age 2 hours, 41 minutes: Senior 
tells it at fraternity dinner table — 
is fined $2.00. 

5. Age 2 days Senior hands joke in 
to the campus rag as his own. 

6. Age 6 months: Editor of campus 
rag is hard-pressed for material, 
prints joke. 

7. Age 6 months, 1 week: Thirteen 
college papers reprint it simultan- 
eously. 

8. Age 1 year: College Humor re- 
print. 

Continued on Page 8 



Each fall during the first week in 
October, there is held at Crawford 
Notch Hotel, New Hampshire, an 
Educational Conference known as the 
October Conference. This Conference 
is under the general direction of an 
informal committee made up largely 
of the Commissioners of Education 
of the several New England States, 
and those attending the Conference 
represent largely the high schools 
and colleges of New England. 

For several years Massachusetts 
State has been represented at the 
Conference by its President, the Dean, 
and Professor Welles of the Depart- 
ment of Education, though it is sel- 
dom that all three attend in any 
one year. This year it was my par- 
ticular privilege to attend; and the 
meetings were very worth while for 
me both because they gave unusual 
opportunity to meet superintendents 
and principals of high schools and 
because of the program, which was 
very informal in character. 



Vocational Work 

The particular session of the pro- 
gram this year which seemed to be 
unusually worth while was given up 
to a discussion of counselling and 
guidance of students and organiza- 
tion of vocational work. There was 



considerable discussion of the increas- 
ing need for better vocational work 
in the secondary schools and there 
were special references made to the 
place of vocational work in a college 
program. It has been apparent in 
some of our state-supported colleges 
and universities throughout the coun- 
try that those responsible for the 
student programs have been leaning 
a little too far in the direction of 
more practical as against what might 
be called the basic or theoretical train- 
ing. In other words, there has been 
a tendency on the part of certain col- 
leges to make their programs so 
practical that graduates would be 
prepared only for very definite lines 
of work and a immediate living. 
Trend Unfortunate 
It has seemed to me that this trend 
is unfortunate and that there should 
be a sound balance between the basic 
and theoretical, and the practical. It 
is essential, of course, that men and 
women as they are graduated from 
our colleges and universities shall be 
prepared to make a living, but it is 
unfortunate when the making of the 
living is put before soundness of 
education and an education that will 
lead on to larger fields with broader 
opportunities for a fullness and rich 
ness of living. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1939 



4IST0RY OF WORLD IS CHOREOGRAPHIC 
MEME OF DANCE BY TED SHAWN GROUP 

Dance of the Ages" is to be Presented Wednesday in Bowker 
Auditorium — Social Union Sponsors Program by Famous 
American Dancer — Well Known Here 



C 
O 



As the first of a fine schedule of 
tractions, the Social Union Com- 
ittee presents Ted Shawn and his 
lancers Wednesday evening. This 
unous American troupe will offer 
heir equally famous "Dance of the 
iges," a choreographic picture of 
uman development. 

Shawn is well known here, having 
,-rformed many times in Amherst 
it both colleges. 

The "Dance of the Ages" has four 
livisions, and the movement quality 
f the four sections is elemental — 
hat is, the movement qualities of 
ire, water, earth (which includes 
(illogical process, vegetable and 
nimal life) and air are the mo- 
lvating inspirations of the choreo- 
raphy. Also each of the four move- 
iciits represents a stage of devel- 
pment in human society. The Fire 
ection exemplifies humanity at a 
liana of Tribal culture, and Shawn's 
olo role is its archetype, the Sham- 
n (medicine-man, witch-doctor or 
oodoo-magician) and priest. The 
\ ater section assumes the level of 
City-state, and Shawn's solo has 
Ihe quality of the Poet-philosopher, 
tough none of these is literal or ex- 



N 



by Jackie 
Stewart 




PARTICIPANTS ARE 
NEEDED FOR REVUE 



Committee For Entertainment 

Asks More Students 

to Take Part 



HYME 

EASON 

HYTHM 




dicit. In the third section, Earth, j advance. 
9 arrive at democracy, and Shawn 
s seen in a mood which suggests the 
Ward-healer" and Demagog-orator- 
tatesman. The last movement, Air, 
fcortends something "Beyond Democ- 
racy" and its archetype is the Crea- 
tive Artist. 



The Bay State Revue, to be held 
November 17, is a variety show spon- 
sored by The Roister Doisters but 
one open to all. It is intended pri- 
marily to give an oportunity to men 
and women who have special enter- 
tainment talent or who for other rea- 
sons miss participation in musical 
and dramatic organizations. It is de- 
pendent, however, upon the more 
gifted members of these organiza- 
tions as well. 

Needed 

There is a need of: vocal and in- 
strumental soloists, musical skits, 
magic, monologues, dramatic skits, 
solo and group dancing, boxing, fenc- 
ing. It is especially desirable that 
there be two or three co-ed numbers. 
The offerings are organized, direct- 
ed and rehearsed by the participants 
themselves, but should have a gen- 
eral approval by the committee in 



Prepare You Car For 
Winter Properly 

Winterproof With Socony 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Oct. 15 

Vespers Talk — President Baker 
Oct. 16 

Valley tri-county Nutrition Meeting 

Division of Agriculture Freshman 

Picnic— Howditch Ix>dgc. 
Oct. 17. 

Nature Club. 
Oct. 1*. 

I hk ■iiiiir Hub R— 9 p. m. 

Oct i». 

Faculty Meeting— Old Chapel 1:00 
Oct. 21. 

Football— It. I. State— there 
Soccer — Springfield there 
Cnm tountry M. I. T. Boston 
Vic Parties 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
(J. T. V. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Oct. 23. 

County Kxtension Managers Con- 
ference. 
Roister Mtttf Theater Club Party. 
Oct. 25. 

Social Cnion — Shawn Dancers. 



Freshman to Upperclasswomen: 
this Russian Tea?" 

Upperclasswomen (to herself): 
"Hmmm . . . smart girl!" 

Quite inadvertently the song "An 
Apple for the Teacher" was played 
while a certain coed tripped the light 
fantastic. Methinks she blushed. 

There is a movement afoot to 
arouse enthusiasm for the Rhode 
Island game next week-end. If 
enough of the gang get together 
to watch the Statesmen trounce 
the Rhode Island Rams, dances 
after the game might be arranged 
resulting in a Rhode Island-Mas- 
sachusetts State week-end. How 
about it, Adelphia? 

A certain physics professor is com- 
peting with the Home Economics 
department. When he passed back 
some exams he presented each stu- 
dent with a brownie. 

Have you ever been approached 
on the subject of buying the 
Brooklyn Bridge? Well, beware, 
the College Store has a sign 
"Calvin Coolidge Bridge — 2") 
cents." 

Pledges 
Sigma Beta is pleased to announce 
the pledging of Elaine Delorey '41, 



I never thought I'd live to see it 
happen, but it has! Another royal 
head of swing has fallen into the 
dust of public opinion. Artie Shaw, 
who caught up Goodman's crown, 
scepter, and ermine robes on the 
first bounce, not too long ago, has 
learned that being king isn't all it's 
cracked up to be. The first signs 
of revolt have come from the prov- 
inces in the north. 

Cleveland, we learn has a sub- 
versive S.P.A.S. (Society for the 
Prevention of Artie Shaw). Its 
members are initiated by serving 
corn on Shaw platters, tossing 
others into Lake Erie, and eat- 
ing others. This thing which 
started as a joke a few months 
ago, has grown into a large body 
of swing enthusiasts, musicians, 
and record collectors. They feel 
he has no style, or tone, and that 
he is grossly over-rated. Other 
branches are mushrooming up 
in New York, Maryland, and other 
Eastern States. 

Why? 

The Why of all this is very per- 
tinent. As a staunch supporter an i 
a loyal follower of the house of 
Shaw this entire business grieves me 
very much. But, though as the 
prince, and later as the new kinc 



Paige's Service Station 

(Next to Postoffice) 
Socony Mobilgas and Mobiloil 
Bob Purnell, Mgr. 



Legitimate expenses of production 
will be borne by the Roister Doisters 
if arangements are made in advance. 
Students interested in posible par- 
ticipation should get in touch with 
Albert Sullivan, Erma Alvord or 
Wilfrid Shepherdson — the committee 
in charge. 



The Two in One Coat 

Zip-In Lining Garment 
Use it as a Topcoat or O'Coat 
EXTRA VALUE $19.7. r , 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NOBTHAMPTON. MASS. 



and Marion Nagelschmidt '42. Sigma j Arthur, he seemed to herald l 
Beta also gave a tea on Sunday for lasting peace in swing and a long 

reign, I must admit that he hasn't 
been a very good king of late. He'« 
been too bourgoise, too commerci 
When he waved his black eceptOT I 
fore, it really heralded something ''■ 
tmte. Now, it just means he's goii | 
Into something like "'IV I Blind 
Loves" or "Last Two Weeks in Juh 
Both nice tunes, but hardly woi ! 
the waste of royal time and effort. In 
all fairness, it must be said th 1! 
Shaw does have his good days, li > 
with "I'm Cotnitt' Virginia" on Blv 
bird. He's also entitled to his I 
days, but not his off weeks, or 
won't be king anymore. 

Continued on Pac 



their new housemother, Mrs. Van 

Ness. 

"Prince of Wales" Osmun learned 

to knit in Chem class the other day. 

How about a pair of mitten-. 

.Johnny '.' 

Don't mention mice to the girls in 

the Homestead. 

Exchange from Mount Holynke 
College — "J. Paul Willliams. I 
handsome, new professor." Com- 
pared to Doctor Ham? 

Winchell 
Who were the two young men who 

took up a coed's bet and descended 

upon a sorority house for dinner? 
Continued on Page ? 



Victor 





ecords 



RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND 
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HERE WEDNESDAY 




1 ED SHAWN 



COED ATHLETICS 



Four State coeds are attending 
the University of Connecticut's 
archery meet on Oct. 21. The girls 
representing this college are Mar- 
jorie Irwin, Ida Fitzgerald, Dorothy 
Grayson, and Barbara Tolman. 

Field Hockey 

Field hockey games have started 
Under the new system of competing 
houses. On Friday, Oct. 18, the Ab- 
bey team won the first game of the 
season from Lambda Delta Mu, 4-0. 
Last Monday, Sigma Beta took a 
game from Phi Zeta, 8-1. More games 
are scheduled for the near future. 



DR. EDDY 



Continued from Page 1 

England; and Mahatma Ghandi. He 
is the author of some twenty books, 
among them Russia Today, The Chal- 
lenge of Europe, and Religion ami 

Social Justice. 

He was presented under the spon- 
sorship of the Student Religious 
Council, and after his speech, con- 
ducted an informal discussion. 



FULTON'S ICE CREAM 

Made Fresh I tail;/ 

Special Economy Ice Cream 

Made From Pure Dairy Products 

10c PER PINT 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

S4 MAIN STREET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 

Prescriptions rilled 



THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amherst and Williamstown. Mass. 
Specialists in College and Srhool 

High Quality 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Serving Williams College, Amherst, 
Mass. State, Stockbridge School of Ag- 
riculture. Deerfield Academy. 



COLOR REPRODUCTIONS OF THE MEDICI 
FAMILY COLLECTION NOW SHOWN HERE 

Works of Raphael, Botticelli, Turner, Corot, and Other Famous 

Artists arc Among Prints Exhibited in Memorial] 

Building- — May be Purchased Reasonably 



Dorothy Morley, Marti Suomi 

Received Four Week 

Fellowship 



DANFORTH WINNERS ' ' ; u ,; l xh ' ; u M 

KtrUKI LAi LKILilLL ogeneoui collection of Medici prints. 

j All are reproductions in color of fine 
paintings, some of which WOtt first 
shown in the collections which the 
Medici family made possible through 
their artistic taste and liberal spend- 
ings. The reproductions shown in 

this exhibition are reasonably 

priced, and may lie purchased 

through Mr. Robert Carpenter at 

Wilder Hall. 

Of the many Italian painters of 
merit to whom the Medici gave di- 
rect support and patronage, only Bot- 
ticellia and Raphael are given recog- 
nition in this collection. Botticelli, 

who with Leonardo da Vinci and 
Michelangelo belonged to the fa- 
mous Florentine school of the Ren- 
aissance, is represented hy his Ma- 
donna. It combines the exactness 
and poetic sense of many of his 
works. The nymph-like quality hy 
which his women, such as Simonetta 
in the Birth of Venus, are usually 
characterized is overshowed by the 
maternal qualities of the figure. 

Raphael 

Also in the exhibition are four dif- 
ferent Madonnas by Raphael, whose 
paintings serve as excellent examples 
of the work of the Umbrian School 
of the Italian Renaissance. The hu- 
man charm and grace of his figures 
has made him a popular painter 
throughout the centuries since his 
death. His paintings also illustrate 
the attention of painters to complete 
landscape backgrounds — a factor 
which many of the period utilized 
in portraying scenes of their own 
childhood or youth. 

Turner, the celebrated English 
painter of the early 19th century, 
is characteristically represented by 
several Venetian paintings. One of 
these especially - Grand Canal, Ven- 
ice — has the misty, ethereal quali- 
ties for which Turner is noted, com- 
bined with almost photographic ac- 
curacy. The sort of distilled golden 
is said to have dis- 
also apparent in this 



Two State seniors, Dorothy Mor- 
ley and Marty Suomi, were among 
the representatives from about 15 

other colleges receiving a four weeks' 
summer fellowship awarded jointly 
to juniors by the Danforth Founda- 
tion and the Ralston Purina Mills. 

The two students studied for two 
weeks in St. Louis at the Purina Mills 
and spent two weeks at a leader 
ship training camp at Shelby, Michi- 
gan. LInder expert guidance they 
studied the problems of research lab- 
oratories, department stores, and 
institutional and hotel management. 

The two weeks spent at the Am- 
erican Youth Foundation leadership 
Training Camp were designed for 
personal development and the lead- 
ership courses there were taught by 
educators, ministers, and profession- 
al men. 

The fellowships are usually award- 
ed every year to juniors majoring 
in agriculture and home economics, 
but this year there will be a chance 
for one freshman to win a half, if 
not a complete fellowship. The fel- 
lowships are intended to assist stu- 
dents "to enlarge horizons, to broad- 
en contacts, to make decisions, and 
to find places in life." Among other 
young people, the State representa- 
tives enjoyed study and recreation 
under the Danforth philosophy of 
four-fold development — social, men- 
tal, physical, and spiritual. 



NOMINATING 



Continued from Page 1 
and Mary A. Stewart; class of 1941, 
Doris M. Giehler, William H. Fuller, 
Carl A. Nastri, Richard A. Knight, 
Francis L. Slattery, Robert R. Pet- ] i^-ht which h< 
ers, Edward A. LaFreniere, CuiTie 1 cOTered is 
H. Downs, George Hamel, John C. painting. 
Manix, Harry S. Oilman, Robert N. ] Another of tht 
Cashman, Gabriel I. Auerbach, Cas 

G 



Knglish painters 
represented is the celebrated Gains- 
ty Ajauskas, Marion G. Freedman, borough. Instead of the customary 
Anetta Ball. Dorothy E. Wright, Bhu Boy, however, the print ex- 
Helen J. Fitch, and Jean F. Taylor; hibited is of Mrs. Siddons, who also 
class of 1942, Charles F. Bishop, posed at various times for Law- 
Ralph B. Mendall, Robert C. Mc- J rc . nce am ] Reynolds. 
Cutcheon, Theodore Shepardson, The Dutch school of painting is 
John D. Horgan, William E. Ma- Well illustrated by the work of Rem- 
han, Lorimer Rhines, Sidney ] brandt, Vermeer, and do Hooch. Ver- 



Zeitler, James M. Hurley, David H 
Eskin, Neil Bennett, Florence Gold- 
berg, Ruth M. Helyar, Kate A. Belk, 
Constance J. G. Beauregard, Norma 
L. Handforth, Marie Kelleher, Don- 
ald T. Thayer, and Francis T. 
Coughlin. 



■•-♦-»♦♦-♦♦-»♦-»-♦-» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦»♦♦♦♦ 



MEET THE BOYS AT 



Jack's Diner 



North Pleasant St.. Amherst 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

Light and Lively Literature for Lads and Lassies 



I'M A STRANGER HERE MYSELF 
by Ogden Nnsh Now $1.29 

COMPLETE SHORT STORIES 

OF SAKI $1.49 

THE SEVEN LADY r.ODIVAS 

by Or. SWN $1.75 

WITH MAUCI toward ALL 

by Irving I). Tresslcr $2.00 



FATHERS ARE FUNNY 

by Fnil.rir F. Van ele Water $2.00 

1066 AND ALL THAT 

by Sellor and Yrntrnnn »8c 

COD AND MY FATHER 

by Clnrencp liny $1.35 

OOStttr ROUND THE MOUNTAIN 
Cnrtoons by Paul Webb $1.50 



meer, who as a typically improvident 
artist died leaving eight children, 
innumerable debts, and twenty-six 
unsold pictures, is represented by 
The Cook — one of his most often 
copied portraits — The Head of a 
Girl, and several others. His paint- 
ings illustrate the peculiar charm 
of the Dutch interiors as well as the 
character of his people. 

Other notable painters whose work 
is included in this exhibition are 
Corot, Raeburn, Lawrence, and Man- 
et. 



RHYME REASON 



Continued from Page 2 
It takes more than just the 
royal touch to fix up some of the 
maladies and melodies that are 
thrust upon him in the guise of 
oongs. It takes royal taste .i- 
well. 

Powerful Prince 
I understand, this prince Glenn 
of Miller is no longer a pretender, 
but is actually in the field for the 
crown. Miller has been issuing some 
powerful weapons and musical prop- 
aganda through Bluebird records. In 
any case, long live the king. 



Leather Jackets 



Suede Jackets in sever el styles $7.50 to $12.50 
3 in 1 Leather Jackets - - $14.50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. ( 



OCTOBER 19, 1939 



DISC- 


By 


OVERING 


It. iiihmI Vox 


MUSIC 





B. S. Degree (Bachelor of Sleeping) 
Is Greatly Popular With Students 



Well certain communications have 
arrived. Let us all join in fulsome 
expression* of hope and optimism. 
Recently, ■*« dhwaietai 

tastes of vari<»us kinds in music, 
«« were Impressed by a series of 
ohserxations upon the whole 
range «»f preferences and their 
relationship to one another. From 
0M source or another have been 
received \arious notions on the 
progressive chronological prefer- 
ences of music lovers in all 
stages. Adding, and dividing by 
(he number of opinions, we have 

churned out the following results. 

with one or two aides. 
It Beems that almost all music lov- 
ers began with liking music of any 
form, when thej were Bhavers— you 
knoWi the young kind. As they gre* 
they began to get definite 
To those that chose the i ,:it1 ' 
I ,. , m classical music, we shall, 
, tear, make no reference. The 



Q.: 'What is State College's 

greatest need" 

J. C: "More pillow-cases instead 

of book-cases." 

Q.: "Does sleep interfere with 
vie parties, Winter Carnival Halls, 
! and Sunday night dates?" 

J. C: "Not when I'm out with a 

coed." 

O • "If you sleep in classes all 
some day last week. , " , . ♦,„!,. •>» 

"Men are dying off in their fifties, j day, when do you study . 

V.. s . Americans are burn-out in J^^^ -£. exams 
««— !»«— ' -" " ' «*" ^^otTcratntg get you b y 7" 



By Chit Ki itM.uwu"/ 
Like Oxford students, our State 
College students should adopt u uni- 
form also, but in their case, pajamas. 
"H. S." signifies Bachelor of Sleep, 
if we are to believe what we see daily 
on campus. 

Our Investigation Of Indiscrimin- 
ate Sleeping began during a lecture 




OUR COLLEAGUES 

BY JOE BART 



GROUP OF FINE ARTISTS SCHEDULED TO 
APPEAR AT COMMUNITY CONCERTS HERE 

,-ikl Marsilia, Marcel Hubert, Bartlett and Robertson, Muriel 
' Dickinson are Engaged— Latter is Scottish Soprano of 
Metropolitan Opera Fame 



when 



do I 
and 



oldei 
tast< 

a\ a; 
th 



stu- 

we 

sor- 



stu- 



thers generally started by liking Gil- 
bert and Sullivan when they heard 
their high schools wheezily, but to 
t( , iUi ,„, . , ueautifuliy, render 'The 

Mikado'' and its kindred. 

With that beginning ,,u '> sta,t * 
ed on their way. All they could 
listen to, they did. The first 
thing* they liked were on the 
Style of the "William Tell Over- 
ture." -Barcarolle,*' the Quartet 
from "Uitfoictto." or the "Unfin- 
ished Symphony." In this category 
w t . include many of the short. 
perennially familiar selections of 
much of our dinner music. The 
music's beauty and attractiveness 
depend almost wholly on its 
melody. 

From there the progression 
generally went for rather a long 
period to Tschaikowsky. The in- 
Buence of this period was never 
lost. (Sounds just like a history 
of lit course). 

Then we have the stage that most 
of the habitues of the present music- 
„„.,.,.;, are in. This is a helpless con- 
dition of rapt worship of the three 
B's— Bach, Beethoven and Brahms. 
Here the music-mad stay for a long. 

long time. It is at this Stage that 
they think they know music. With a 
pseudo-reticent aggressiveness they 
tell all they know to romantic young 
music lovers. They listen with breath 
less interest to the mere mention el 
the name. Beethoven. They gasp, oh. 
after oh, at the Brahms First Sym- 
phony. They assume all the intellect- 
ual detachment tney can collect when 
they hear the magic word "Hach." 
The B's 
P.ut after a while, when they have 
heard all the nine I'.eethoven .sym- 
phonies, all the four Brahms, and the 
six or SO Brandenburg Concertos of 
the revered Hach, they don't exactly 
yawn upon hearing many repetitions. 
hut thev look for new worlds to con- 
quer. It is then that they become 
Sloof esthetes. The string quartets 
seem the next logical step. A supe- 
rior, indulgent air is assumed when- 
ever any of the more callow ask for 
the three B's. Yes. they're all right, 
hut there is no pure art; the soul of 
the music is not quite so well ex- 
pressed. The majority of the pieces 
are so crass, so obvious, so lacking 
m delicacy. But the quartets, ah. there 
vou have the height of art. 

Hut like many other good 

things, this, t becomes cloying: 

There i> no meat to the strings. 
Where to from here? Ah, now 
they can really become the in- 
telligent^! of music. Thej have 
arrived a! the stage of modem 

BttslC. Stravinsky is their wine: 
llindemith i> iheir meat; Shos- 
tekOVich is their bread. They 
revel in it. The more absurd the 
harmony, the better they "like- 
it. The more horrible the lack of 
Conventional melody, the greater 
their intellectual ' enjoyment." 
They look off into space and try 
to smile inwardly at the excel- 
lence of this admirable llar- 
MWyi'l tffu -on- but the smile 
is apt to become slightly wry. like 
grinding your teeth after eating I 
sour apple. 



tdoin-ful of snores. 

Instead of fast living and 
dents eternally "on the tear,' 
found dormitories, fraternities, 

oiities. and boarding-houses filled 
with slumbering "disciples of highei 
learning." 

Coeds Might 

••Vou looking tor somebody full of us the benefit of the dmAt 

pep and energy always on the tear?" Q • : "to t he run,,, that 

repeated a sophomore that we met dents called grinds *«N „ 

;,, our Odessey "Vou sav this pro- J- C: "The annual II extinct 

m oui uaessey. ou .*> q . «The frosh paych tests say that 

feasor B<a that we yotmg people are Q-. 1 h "°» • .,|, OV( ..«)() ner- 

,, unimr . ourselves out? 1 don't know. State College has an abm. W P 

;;;;/ niaybe these M , . ~# * ~m* «■** ss- 

« ^up pretty darn, ,uick Why don't over he [^^ ^ ^ 

vou interview one of them. •■ y - 

' We declined the invitation, hav- other co leges are 

i • „ „,;fu O • "Ilenoits show that musical 

ing over much sad experiences with ^. twspon 

that -rt of coed. However, the only activity and musical mterest la boon 

t 'o our detective work revealed ing on this campus. A™ *0« £ 

tliat tlu . prindpft] occupation of the «clp.«ng ^^^tlV'v^-. 
State College student was SI.LL1 - 
INC. Certainly being a sad state 



FACULTY METHODS UNDER FIRE 
In The Villanovan (a faculty guest-columnist writes his views) 
"School and .jail are very much alike in that both demand 
compulsorv attendance; but they differ in that jail permits a 
prisoner to do a good turn for a pal when the occasion arises 
while the school prohibits any such performance when the need 
is most urgent. Hence, the hapless student who, because of slip- 
shod teaching during his secondary school days, has depended 
entirely upon his rote memory to 'just get by* is left to the mercy 
(if any) of his wolfish professors. 1 once had a splendid student 
who had diligently practiced until he had mastered the tine art of 

, a . • 1 .4 ... 4 111. 



Q ■•■ 

J. C. : "Nope, that's another silly 
tradition like lectures and stulf. I 
cram so 1 can boast about something 
to the folks back home. What .we do l™""? "i^*^ m<jn examination time came he sat in the 

;;,;:!;• ;™ t^'ftS Z ZEE*?* S Z iw. ^«. *» ^ *. ^ . -* 

ou,;xan; papers and the profs give! viow of his ciabian Ears. Suspicious as 1 was at the discovery 

that nearly all turned in perfect papers, it was only years later 
that he told me the code— one wiggle, 'true', two wiggles, 'ialse. 
"What a familiar ring these words have: 'A pow- 
erful and retentive memory'! I ean almost hear the o'd- 
fashioned school master gleefully telling his trusting 
little victims that Must as a blacksmith develops a power- 
ful muscle in his arm by lifting a hammer, so you can 
develop a powerful and retentive memory by practicing 
on something or other/ " 

"Much informational teaching is worthless because students 
at* not readv to receive it; and to them it has no relation to every 
y^rSWE£ Z £££ tto many facta are taught «m to be used ten or 
body is. Music is a swell anesthetic. nfteon yeaPa f r „m now. One reason why such cold Storage edu- 
cation doesn't work is that it isn't even good storage in the first 
place. By the time the student gets around to using .t years later. 
Sleep,,,, demanded an investigation. ^PA -hen ^u ^uate . ^ {^^ putrefaction ha s set in and he has to unlearn^ all 

ZmZ^** :Te?- hoi to'sleep st ling up. 



t« i. nt j ma to «?leen like nobodv's biz. 
of affairs at en institution of learn- It puts ,n. W mee\ > . 

1 ■"*'" " . _ .. ,_, _. n • "An» vou irointr to iret on the 

this habit of Indiscriminate An 



planation of this phenomenon. His Q. ■ "What aw your favorite 

sole comment was: I t t I I 8 sleeping-places?" 

After this fruitless discussion, your i j (\ : ••()' e'assroom chairs, study 

crack ace reporter interviewed Joe tables in Goodell L ibe. fraternity so- 

College, the typical John Doe of f as . a<l infinitum, anything over 24 

campus life. inches long in a horizontal position." 

Research Q. : "What about beds?" 



(A copy of the following inter- 
view has been requested and sent 
to the Binkshie Hiological Research 

Foundation where a scientific study 
is being made of "Hibernation and 
Homo Sapiens.") 

Question: "What do you do all 
day?" 



J. ('.: "I use them in a pinch." 
Q.: "What is your reason for 
sleeping four years thru college?" 
J. ('.: "There are nine theories of 



And 1 am convinced that the lecture method must shoulder 
great part of the blame for the present of this evil in secondary 
schools and colleges. 

"The lecture method has been described as a process of trans- 
ferring statements from the professors notebook to the students 
notebook without its going through the heads of either Many 
persistent lecturers are either too lazy or too incompetent to indi- 
cate the function of the information they are discussing. And 
when many of them do condescend to do so their application is 
so far-fetched and improbable that even the dullest student can 
see through it. Some teachers of foreign language for example, 
sleep in psychology but on campus Lojaetimea bolster up their atmcture by ^^^J 1 ^*™?/ 8 

that the language will help them with their English, lhats UKe 
Koitig from Philadelphia to New York by way of Australia. If 
a course can't carry its own weight it shouldn't be in the cur- 
riculum. 

"Most lectures are too long anyway. One should talk to an 
audience only so long as he can hold their interest. \\ hen the 
audience goes to sleep the lecturer should shut up. If they're asleep 
thev won* hear the rest of it anyway. An old professor once 
awakened a student and demanded to know why he was asleep 
and why he wasn't taking notes. And the student replied My 
Grandfather once took your course— and I have his notebook. 



it's these damned professors who 
make digressions on digressions! 
Joe College: "Sleep- -ho-hum. ." Foo. I feel a doze coming on." 
(J "What do VOU do all night?" We tip-toed out of the room our 

I C • "Kick the gong around, go journalistic task completed, at the 
t,,' ,he movies, get tight, go carous- same time pondering philosophically 
in*, start bull-sessions-thafs when- on that professors words to the ef- 
( .ver we aren't raising the roof off feet that "Americans are burnmg 
the fraternity." themselves out in their youth. 



GRANTING OF ARTS DEGREE WILL RAISE 
QUESTION CONCERNING GRADUATE WCRK 



Consideration of Higher Degrees in Liberal Art Studies Might 

be a Logical Step-Largest Enrollment at Present is 

In Education and Chemistry 



VESPERS 



[hi Hakoi.d McCarthy 
The recent granting of the A.B. 

degree opened up an Interesting 
speculation ai retard* the Graduate 

School. The institution of courses m 

the Graduate Sc 



"Behind the various geological 
changes which occur in this world, 
there is a definite plan," declared 
able national reputation. Of late i»,. esu ient Hugh I'. Haker In his 
years, however, the Education De- ta , k( "This Changing World," at 
partment has taken the lead, follow- , agt Sunday's vesper service in the 
cd by the Chemistry and Racteriol- L[ emor j a i Building. 
ogy Departments. The reason for I 



Speaking strongly from personal 
experiences, he portrayed his travels 
through the western part of this 
country, and brought to view the 
magnificent sweep of the Rockies, 
pictured the deep coulees and hot 
springs of the Snake River country, 
and described the deserts of New 
Mexico. 






ation ot tours. * ... i--» ■ h(i fouiul jn any I fmmJlA**** Ronnrl tn Year 

™.ii # ... i ntnmohurv LaY ge Group oi cttnaiaaies tiepori w 1 ear 

Book Competition; 1940 Index Well Started 



lead to advanced degrees in such de- 
partments as English and history 
would seen, a logical step when view- 
ed in the light of our expansion in 
the direction of Liberal Arts. As 
vet however no formal action on this 
matter has been take., by the College 
authorities. 
The first degree of master of sci- 
ence was conferred upon two stu- I 
dents at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College in 1896. Six years later a 
lonely candidate received the first de- 
gree of doctor of philosophy to be 

-ranted at this college. From this 

somewhat meager beginning develop- 
ed the Graduate School, which was 

Officially recognized as a separate unit 
m «« college in 1908. The presen 

enrollment of the Graduate school 
is numbered at 146, of whom 21 have 
been attracted from oui of state. 

Departments 

for a rang time, the Entomology 
Departinentwaathe Graduate Schoola 
most outstanding Department. It had 

the largest enrollment and a laud- 



lessened quality of the Entomology 
Department! but In the fact that 

other distinguished Entomology De- 
partments have since developed in 
several other Universities and Col- 
leges throughout the country. As a 
result of this, it is no longer neces- 
sary for out-of-state students to 
iourney here for their advanced 
training. The prominence of the Ed- 
ucation Department is largely due 
to a desire on the part of teachers 
for a more scientific and thorough 

I knowledge of the educational Held 
end to keep abreast of recent devel- 
opments. Another important factor 
in the growth of the Education De- 
partment is the increased competi- 
tion in the educational field which 
places a premium upon advanced 



degrees. 

I In a period of educational develop- iness and statistics 
Iment where a premium is placed Ot. pleted 

advanced degrees, State students and 

others interested in graduate wort 



tern 

in Liberal 
berest any 



Edith Clark, Editor-in-Chief of 

the- twUx, announced this week that 
there are 8 •"> sophomores in Compe- 
tition for the ten positions open on 
the hoard. Any other sophomores in- 
terested should report this week as 
It is their last opportunity. 

of the ten person! chosen for the 
/„,/,.,- board three will be on the 

business board, two on photography, 

two <>n literature and the remain- 
ing three on art, statistics, and sports 
respectively. All those out now will 

work until the end of the first sem- 

ester. This competition la In the 
iharge of Miss Clark. 
The competitors working on bus- 

\ave nearly com- 
on the Faculty 
md will continue working on under- 
class statistics. The photographers 



Arts may 
developments. 



await with injure making informal pictures of the 



seniors. 



Plans 

Senior portraits will be taken this 

week and next. Group pictures of 
the classes will be taken during thl 
next three weeks after convocation 
The pages of the 1940 Index hav 
been made oui and the Chapel chimes 

are to be the art motif according '■ 
Miss Clark. Informal pictures of ' 

seniors will be used again tl 
year. 

Contests 
The hiihx will run its annual cor 
test for the best photographs taw 
of people, events, and sports a OUI 
the campus. The contest will be rUI 
in two parts, the first lasting ft' 
now until Christmas and the seco 
from Christmas until March. A ti«' 
ot to the Winter Carnival Hall U 
be the prize given to the winner 
the first half. 



Ronald Marsilia, Marcel Hubert, 
,tlett and Robertson, and Muriel 
kinaon will be presented to Am- 
5 t Community Concert Associa- 
,,i members this year, revealed the 
.mmittee in publishing its pro- 
am. 

Marsilia, a tenor, will appear here 
the first attraction on November 

In February the Association will 
,sent Marcel Hubert, 'cellist ex- 
aoidhuuy. Barlett and Robert- 
n will perform their duo-pianist 
, sentation on March IP. The final, 
i ,d perhaps the most outstanding, 
vi'.l be a presentation of Muriel Dick- 

in April. Miss Dickson is a 

famed Scottish soprano of the Met- 
npolitan Opera Association. She is 
,,,ted for her lovely voice, clear dic- 
tion, and stage presence 



MT. GREYLOCK TRIP 
FOR OUTING CLUB 

Busses Will Transport Hikers 
— Climb is Scheduled 

For Sunday 



A trip to Mount Grey lock is of- 
fered as the highlight of the Outing 
Club program this week. Husses will 
leave the East Experiment Station 
at 9:00 a.m., Sunday. Those wish- 
ing to go are requested to sign up 
In Goodell Library. Hikers must 
furnish their own lunches. 

The next regular meeting of the 

Outing Club will be Tuesday evening, 

November 7. 

Skiing 

There will be further meetings of 
„„, ana wy P r«»~«.v~ ^^ illt( ,„. sU . (1 in skiinkr j„ th( . m . a| . 

♦ future. Those interested are asked 

| to keep watch for notices which will 

| be posted later. 

j The Outing Club has also been ac- 

i tive in the organization and direc- 

i tion of Mountain Day this week. 



RAZOO 

Another Ra/.oo Night passed 
into history last Friday, the issue 
deadlocked, with a tie score of 
99' 2 . 

The sophomores, greatly out- 
numbered, lost the two outdoor 
events, the Nightshirt Parade and 
the Rattle Royal, to the freshmen. 
Rut with previous victories in the 
Cage, the second-year men piled 
up enough points in the boxing and 
wrestling to even up the score. 

As in every year, Ra/.oo resulted 
in rather serious injuries to some 
of the participants. Dr. Radcliflfe 
states that Melville Baton and 
John Divoll. both sophomores, 
suffered a head injury and a dis- 
located collar bone, respectively. 
The usual number of scratches, 
burns, and black-eyes were report- 
ed. 



SOCIAL UNION WILL OFFER BRILLIANT 
PROGRAM OF ATTRACTIONS THIS YEAR 



Poets Carl Sandburg and Bdgar Li'«> Masters to Appear Ted 
Shawn, Ernest Shelling, Blanche Yurka other Artists 
Also Hav State Revue and Musical Clubs 



SPRINGFIELD WILL 



Tuesday 



The Social Union Association has 
plans for a brilliant program for the 

SEE GREAT ACTRESS -£££_ „„ „„, 

next Wednesday wlun Ted Shawn 

Eva Le (lallienne to Interpret ; ">d hia men dancers will be pro- 
Drama 'Hedda Gabler' seated. 

On Dad's Day the traditional Ray 

State Revue will be revived. 

Edgar Lee Masters, prominent 
poet and biographer, will appear 
Thursday, December 7. Among Mas- 
ter's famous poems are "The New 
World" and "The Fate of the Jury." 

On January 8, Ernest Sehelling" 

foremost pianist, composer and con- 
ductor— will be presented. Mr. Schel- 



Kva i.e Gallienne, of whom Alex- 
ander W'oolcott, foremost modern 
critic, has said, "One thing I must 
say, she is, if there be one in our 
time, a great woman," will appear 
Tuesday, October 21, in the Techni- 
cal High School Auditorium, Spring- 
field. 



ARK ROOMMATKS 



Mat. 2 — Evt-8. Cunt.. 6:3« P. M. 






THEATRE 

Where li* "Ma Pictures ire Elv^n 



Continued from Page 1 
get shot, but you'll be looking for 
another roommate next year. 
Misfits 
More often than not, roommates do 
not fiick each other. Whether they 
are chosen by the administration or 
they just happen that way, there 



ling has conducted famous philhar 

Miss I.e Gallienne will appear as monic orchestras all over the conn- 

lledila Gabler in a translation made { rv Among them are the New York, 
by her mother, Julie N'orresgaard Boston and Cincinnati Orchestra . 
I.e Gallienne and Paul Levesaac Of C&r\ Sandburg, American poet and 
Ibsen's famous play of the same j f,,|k s ,„, k r reritalist, will also en- 



TODAY THKl SATI HDAV 

THE MOST HEART 
RINGING STORY THAT 
HAS FVER BEEN TOLD 1 
<=J3ettL. 



DAyiS 
HOPKINS 




cot?*. 



yC*> r 



iV©*St\& 



name. 

Wide I'ield 

Mis I.e (lallienne's interpretative 
scope covers a field of dramatic tri- 
umphs, ranging from the felicitous 



is always the possibility of a misfit fnvolitv ()f i-Yem-l, comedy, to the 

If you always look forward to meet profound philosophy of Shakespeare 

ing your new roommate with the (U|< j Hisen. 

idea that he is sure to be a sad 

apple, anil you will have to spend 

all your time maneuvering so that 

you will only both be in when one 

or both are asleep, you will never 

be disappointed. 



*<. 



OLD MAID 

m BRENT 



THE TESTED INK 

FOR EVESY PEN 

j jii— — ^^— ^^ 






Shown at Donald Ctitp * Jane 

2 : 1. 1-6 : 3d Irvin * Louise Faienda li 

And 9:15 I*. M. 

("o-Koature 



CHAW.1E CHAN 



AT TRIASURI ISLAND 



SIDNEY TOLER 



Plus: Latent News of the nay 

SL'N.-MON.-Tl ES. OCT. 22-24 
Continuous Sun. 2-11 I*. M. 



K HEART WARMING STORY 



Of 

(MOTIONAL 
CONFLICT 

AND 
ROMANCE 1 



Sarris' Restaurant 



When this transcontinental tour 

was arranged by the legitimate the 
at re corporation of America, under 
whose managerial banner she is 
sponsored this season, she selected 
Ihsen's two great plays "The Master 

Builder" and "Hedda Qahler" as the 

plays most worthy of presentation, 
as they possess the very essence of 
philosophy and dramatic elements in 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 hia entire library of plays, 

\ Mum.' of (Mantel Charm :u,.l K.tin.m. -i.t It was in "The Master Builder" 
AMHKKST. MASS \< III SKITS 
H.lih<it<iwii Road Route B 
Mrs. A. J. WililiKi. Prop. 

IW, Amh.Tst Kio-M 



certain state students. Carl Sand- 
burg is the author of Chicago, \lnn- 
liiim Lincoln and the American Song 
bag. 

On March 1 the State College 
Music Clubs will present their an- 
nual program. At this time the 

Men's Glee Club, the Woman's Clce 
Club, Choir, Orchestra, Statesmen, 

and statettes will appear. 

The season will end March IS with 
the presentation of lUanche Yurka. 
Miss Yurka appeared at State two 
years BgO> An outstanding Rionolo 
gist, she has appeared with John 
Barrymore ami .lane Cowl. 



Luncheons 
Afternoon T«a— Overnight (Jmsls — Hamiuets 



COEDITING 




GOLDEN 
BOY 



*| stanwyce|1bsss> 

► 1 Ad.l,h< MINIOD WTW 

s*^l wiin.. MQiDiw [y^y 



i (limn rittfit 



— CO- HIT— 



SENTENCED 
TO DEATH.. 
st the lias 

hi 




Tasty Sea Food 

In a Tempting Variety 

Oysters 

on the Halfshell 
Cocktail, Scallops 

Steaks 

Delicious and Tender 
With Fresh Vegetables 

Homemade Pastry 

And Ice Cream for Desert 




that Eva Le Gallienne achieved her 

first Ibsen success, and virtually 
created a furore in this country. She 
was acclaimed as the ideal llilga. 



Heavy Bronze 

BOOK ENDS 

$1.50 to $3.00 
Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Continue J ffom l'^K e 2 
(This column is taking OH a Winched 
aspect ). 

The Home EconomiCB Club is hav 
ing a tea sponsored by W'.S.CA. 

Wednesday, Oct i?. r >. 

As an afterthought, we Might 
remark that I'hi Zeta ■ won- 
dering who the home-sick, love- 
weary Sh o a l (masquerading be- 
hind the name of Henry War- 
ren) is! 



l-l.l S: 1'ATHK NKVS 



College Candy 
Kitchen 

A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunches 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplies 

ON THE CAMPUS 




Banners and Souvenirs 
Books and 

Magazines 




College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 
SODAS ICE (BEAM 

SPECIAL 

Sale On Cameras 

KKt.l I.AK HOX AGFA 

1)6 Cnd.-t. r.K. $t.S5 •!■«• 

SJ Cucl.t. ntt- •IdHI '- 39 

FIMfi Clipi.ir- H|M.oinl 1D.50 

PBM U. iKlVH.'t 7.7» 

Twenty-four hour nrrvire on Films 
at :t< a pirturr 

A. J. HASTINGS 

NF.WSDI AI.KK & STATIONER 



Chart 




Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A, Pellessier 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1939 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



SOCIAL UNION ATTRACTION 



Debaters — Public Speakers 

The first meeting of the Debating 
Society will be held Tuesday, Oct. 24, 
in room C, Old Chapel at 4:30 p.m. 
Anyone interested in public speak- 
ing is invited to attend. The plans 
for the coming Debating season will 
be discussed. 

Christian Federation 
Paul Moriece '40, was elected pres- 
ident of the Christian Federation. 

The Federation meeting will be held 
at the Mt. Pleasant Inn Wednesday 
at 4:00. 

Religious Council 
The Student Religious Council will 
meet Tuesday at the Mt. Pleasant Inn 
at 4-.;w. 

Vespers 
Dr. Frederick May Elliot, president 
of the American Unitarian Associa- 
tion will speak at Vespers next 
Sunday. Vespers will be held at 5:00 
in the Old Chapel. Dr. Elliot's topic 
will be "Religion and our Unused 
Resources." 

Wesley Foundation 
Mr. David A .Sharp, campus re- 
ligious director, will speak at the Wes- 
ley Foundation, Sunday evening, to 
be held at the home of Dr. Lindsey, 
26 Mt. Pleasant. 

Alpha Lambda Mu 
Alpha Lambda Mu takes pleasure 
in announcing that Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles J. Rohr are the new advisors. 
On Monday night the following took 
the first and second degree: Regina 
Krawiec '41, Stella Maisner '41, Sally 
Kell '41, Eleanor Birchard '41, Kate 
Belk '42, Helen Watt '42 and Marion 
Gallagher '42. 

Alpha Gamma Rho 
Robert Tillson '41 was pledged by 
Mu chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho last 
Monday at the regular meeting. Till- 
son is a military major and a mem- 
ber of the winter track team. 
Three of Us 
Tryouts for the play, "Three of Us" 
will be held in the Old Chapel Audi- 
torium at 6:45 Tuesday evening, Octo- 
ber 24. All members of the cast are 
asked to be present as well as anyone 
who is interested in drama with a 
moral purpose. There are four parts 
open, three male and one female. 
Catholic students are urged to try out 
for the parts. The play is sponsored 
by the United Religious Council and 
is a moving plea for better social rela- 
tions among the three important re- 
ligious groups in this country. 
Pledges 
Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity an- 
nounces with pleasure the pledging 
of Richard Booth, John Marsh, and 
Freeman Morse of the class of 1942. 
Roister Doisters 
There will be a business meeting of 
the Roister Doisters in the Chapel 
tonight at 8:00. 

Menorah Discussion Group 
The Menorah Discussion Group will 
hold its first meeting this afternoon 
at 4:30, in the Seminar Room, Old 
Chapel. 

Newman Club 
The Newman Club will hold a social 
"vie party" next Friday, October 27, 
in the Memorial Building. 
Dancing School 
Tickets for the series of eight social 
dancing lessons by Mr. P. Earle 
Shearer are now on sale at the treas- 
urer's office. The first class will be 
held at the drill hall tonight at 7 for 
Intermediates, and at 8:15 for ad- 
vanced students. Prices for men are 
$2, and for women $1. No tickets 
will be sold at the drill hall. 
Band 
There will be a band rehearsal in 
the Memorial Building at 7:30 tonight. 




* STOCKBRIDGE 



SHAWN AND HIS MEN DANCERS with Overlee*. Mumaw, 
and Hearn in "Air' Section of "Dance of the Ages." 



Bustles, Tiny Waist, Hips, Short Skirts, 

Long Socks, All For the Well-Dressed Coed 



Incoming freshmen of most colleges 
and universities throughout the coun- 
try may be recognized by the small 
skull caps which cover their heads 
during the first few weeks of their 
stay on campus. This hat-wearing 
custom is not meant to cause any ill 
feeling or embarrassment on the part 
of anyone concerned; it is merely a 
means by which freshmen may be dis- 
tinguished and recognized by their fel- 
low classmates, and by upper class- 
men. Freshmen should be only too 
glad to do such a little thing as wear 
a hat which is, to say the least, mas- 
culine; and which will be such an im- 
portant means of their making the 
acquaintance of their campus asso- 



guests. Among the guests were 
Avery Barrett, S'24, and Len Parkin- 
son, S'29, of the college staff. Refresh- 
ments of hot pop corn, new cider 
and doughnuts were served. 

On Monday evening, a regular busi- 
ness meeting was held. Freshmen 
were voted on and initiation plans 
were discussed. 

Alpha Tau Gamma extends a 
friendly invitation to all freshmen to 
become acquainted with the fraternity 
by calling frequently at the house. A 
special invitation is given to those 
men who were not at the smoker on 
Friday evening. 

K. K. 

The annual smoker for the fresh- 



ciates. The freshman cap is an im- men was held last Wednesday eve 
portant factor in bringing about ning. A large gathering turned out 



By Kay Tully 

The fall styles this year are really 
something — but we fear that State 
coeds of whom one says "She was a 
nice girl twenty pounds ago" will 
never look their best this year. Of 
course hips are in, because the 1939 
autumn silhouette requires (oh joy) 
rounded hips — but, alas, also a very 
small waistline a la the gay Nine- 
ties! 

1890 

The newest trends, according to 
Paris and Amherst experts, are in- 
deed reminiscent of 1890, and con- 
sidering that was the Merry Widow 
Age, Things Are Looking Up, as 
Suzy Coed would say. Dressy 
clothes are more elegant, with full 
short skirts, tiny waistlines, tight- 
fitting bodices, and Bustles — natural 
or otherwise. Heavy gold jewelry 
and old-fashioned lockets, too, are 
a must-have for this fall, to com- 
plete the S. S. and G. illusion. 

The new evening clothes are what 
coeds have dreamed about for years. 
The gowns are dramatic, yet demure, 
very full-skirted affairs with off- 
the-shoulder lines and very low de- 
colletages — the kind that inevitably 
brings forth a "That's a smooth 
dress you haven't got on" from your 
— friends. 

Sports 

For sport wear plaids, particular- 
ly when combined with black vel- 
veteen, are more popular than ever 
with willowy coeds. The new plaid 
wool over-the-shoulder bags are 
grand, too — if you don't mind feel- 
ing like a darn fool Boy Scout, or 



No Snowballs 



a Scotchman carrying his lunch. 
Mademoiselle shows a popular one 
with extra space for cigarettes, pad 
and pencil. 

The hats are, we fear, slightly 
horrible. The postillions look like 
squashed peach baskets upside down, 
but if you can wear the things, the 
final effect is very smooth. And the 
girls have stolen something else 
from Esquire — it's grabardine pork 
pies this year. The bustle-back hats 
with wide ribbon streamers floating 
along behind should endow State co- 
eds with the desired air of demure- 
ness not usually evident on campus. 
We only hope the Amherst Theatre 
will not have to resort to signs, as 
in days of yore, saying "Will all 
ladies please be considerate enough 
to remove their hats?" And snoods 
— hairnets to youse guys — are won- 
derful because you really don't have 
to comb your hair. One current fash- 
ion magazine even suggests filling 
the back of a snood with roses for 
evening wear, but we figure that's 
not only an extreme measure and an 
awful bother, but it's darned ex- 
pensive for the Light of your Life. 

Odds and Ends 

Then there are lots of odds and 
ends in fall fashion notes — socks 
to your knees, fireman red acces- 
sories, charm bracelets always, long 
cardigans, uncut strips of name tapes 
for hair ribbons, gold chains for 
sweaters, moss green for everything! 

And about those new corsets, we 
ain't talking. Bustles — yes; but 
bones— NEVER! 



prompt and pleasant orientation on 
every college campus. 

There are some students who, either 
through indifference or through their 
lack of cooperative willingness, do not 
feel that they should wear the tradi- 
tional Stockbridge School freshman I ver >' interesting talk 
cap. We other students are standing ! At last Monday's meeting, elections 



for group singing, ping-pong, refresh- 
ments, and a few words from some 
of the Kolony Klub's best friends. 
Alumni speakers were Messrs. Alden 
Ballard, S'27, and Howard Barnes, 
19. Professor Smart also gave a 



on the fence, so to speak, as to 
whether we should merely feel sorry 
for these persons or enforce the tra- 
dition by such unpleasant means as 
the student body should see fit to 
employ. 

If forcible measures are taken (and 
they have been taken on occasion in 



were held to fill the offices vacated by 
last year's seniors. The results of 
this election were as follows: Harold 
Briesmaster, Treasurer; Dan Taft, 
Secretary; Warren Davis, Historian; 
and Russell Worcester, House Man- 
ager. 



Stephen Hamilton Relates Cold 

in Labrador too Severe 

For Sport 



APPOINTMENT 



Continued from Page 1 
Tappin, Cadet Sergeant Thomas, 
Cadet Sergeant Tobey, Cadet Ser- 
geant Wetherell, Cadet Sergeant 
Winter. 



By Dorothy Dunklee '43 
"From the middle of November 
to the first of April, it was so cold 
that the children could never make 
snowballs," was the surprising state- 
ment of Stephen Hamilton '31, na- 
tive of New Salem and a former 
State student in his lecture on Lab- 
rador at the monthly meeting of 
the Amherst Nature Club Tuesday 
evening. Illustrating his talk with 
his own paintings of scenes in Lab- 
rador, Mr. Hamilton described the 
seasonal phenomena, the inhabitants, 
and the living conditions as he saw 
them during his nine months stay 
in the little village of North West 
River, last year. 

Artist. Too 

His paintings, recently on exhibit 

in the Memorial Building, establish 

Mr. Hamilton as a master of cold, 

severe winter scenes with marked 



ability in the portrayal of trees 
and shadows. He also displayed scen- 
ic pencil sketches and chalk studies 
of the northern lights. Twice during 
the year, Mr. Hamilton was fortu- 
nate enough to see displays of lights, 
pure crimson in color, which tinged 
the snow to a blood red. "This was 
so unusually spectacular," he de- 
clared, "that even the people who 
lived there came outside to look." 

Economics 

Economic conditions in Labrador 
vary from the relatively comfortable 
and secure status of a thrifty trapper 
to that of the poor fisherman, sum- 
mer transient from Newfoundland, 
who barely exists on the meager in- 
come from his trade. The native 
food supply, consisting mainly of 
fish and game and produce grown 
in the short summer season, is sup- 
plemented by commercial goods sold 
at exorbitant prices. "A box of corn- 
flakes cost sixty cents," he explain- 
ed. 

Continuing with a description of 

his experiences, Mr. Hamilton said 

that during the cold season, with 

Continued on Page 8 



Recent pledges to K.K. include Gene 

the past,) the Massachusetts State I Reil,y ' 40 ' Jim Teehan ' 40 > Tom Smitn 
campus has a very convenient pond I ' 40 * and Doc Moon ey '41. 
which may be used to good advantage ARa,n we want to extend to a11 the 
in convincing students of the moral f reshmen a cordial invitation to come 
benefits which may be derived from in and enjoy the house and its faci,i " 
wearing freshman caps. To those 
unfortunate students who find the 
water cold, we offer our deepest sym- 
pathy. We other students hold no 
grudges, nor have we any ill feeling 
towards the hatless ones. Let us all 
get together; let us all cooperate; let 
us all benefit by the customs and tra- 
ditions of the Stockbridge School. 
Wear your freshman cap 
S. S. s. 

The first formal meeting of the Tri 
Sig Sorority was held Monday eve- 
ning, in the Alumni Room of the 
Memorial Building, at 7:00 p. m. 

All the freshman girls were wel- 
comed into the club, and the following 
officers were elected: 

Ethel Todd, Vice-President 

Janice Cahill, Secretary 

Elinor Berkeley, Treasurer 

Dorothy Eger, Social Chairman 

The Committee for Social Affairs 
includes Barbara Turnquist, Alice 
Stone, Ruth Gushee, and Mildred 
Kinsman. 

Initiation of the Freshman girls is 
to take place this week. 

A. T. G. 

On Friday evening, the annual 
smoker for incoming students met 
with great successs. Movies were 
shown by "Pop" Barrett, social ad- 
visor of the house; Mr. Alviani led 
in a song fest which should have 
brought the roof down; and short 
talks were given by members and 



ties. 
Stockbridge Loses to Kimball Union 

Kimball Union Academy, of Mer- 
iden N. H., shut out Stockbridge by 
a score of twenty-five to nothing, 
tallying three touchdowns in the sec- 
ond half of last Saturday's game on 
the K.U.A. gridiron. Stockbridge held 
the New Hampshire boys through 
the first half, and threatened twice, 
but crumpled under a fast attack in 
the second and third periods. K.U.A., 
led by Robertson and Johnson, ran 
wild. Kosakowski, in the line, and 
Watts and Nichols, in the backfield. 
excelled for Stockbridge. 

Line-up 



K. U. A. 
Breen, le. 
Lawaon, It. 
Bultes, lg. 
Brewster, c. 
Mallett, rg. 
Kashas, it. 
Sharpe, re. 
Pyle. qb. 
Robertnon, Ihb. 
Johnson, rhb. 
Bagg, fb. 



STOCKBRIDGE 

re, Camache 

rt. Earl 

rg, F. Johnson 

c, Koenig 

Ig, Konieczny 

It, Hazen 

le, Kogakowski 

qb, Nichols 

Ihb, R. Johnson 

rhb, McDonald 

fb. Watts 



This coming week the football team 
will travel to Farmingdale, N. Y., with 
the cross country team, to compete 
with the New York Aggies. 

The team needs more support from 
the student body. All of the Stock- 
bridge students should make an effort 
to see the team play, and everybody 
is welcome to watch the practices 
every weekday afternoon. 

Continued on Page 8 




SALE 
CIRCULATING LIBRARY 

Used Books 
100 Titles — 25c and 50c 

at 

JEFFERY AMHERST BOOKSHOP 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN', THl'IISDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1989 



M 



N 




Statesmen Travel to Meet Strong Rhode Island Univ. Team 



STATE SOCCER TEAM 
FACES SPRINGFIELD 



PLUNGER 



1 1 1 1 > lint" 

ast week toward 



the end of the 
lt( — University of Connecticut foot- 
1 game, 



Rival Aggregation Composed of 

Veterans — Briggsmen 

Developing 



as the Statesmen went 
lt ,< a shortlived 6-0 lead, a score 
freshmen charged to the Old 
tt pel. The intentions of the year- 

II s were of the best, and it is not 
, intention of this column to re- 
ach them for a fine display of 
irit, for they fought for a chance 
ring the victory bell. 

And ring it they did! Even as 
Donnelly of the Nutmeggers 
heaved a long 54 yard forward 
pass to Horvath on the State 20 
yard line, with the clock showing 
but one minute and 38 seconds 
left to play. And the Old Chapel 
bell continued to ring as Cimino 
raced over the goal line to snare 
another Donnelly heave, chalking 
up six points for Connecticut and 
tying the ball game. 
Then while a Statesmen triumph 
as being rung out, Cimino calmly 
M>ted the ball between the uprights 
|to clinch the game for Connecticut. 
And the bitter irony of it all — the 
bell continued to peal forth victory 
but not for Massachusetts State. 
* * * 

Dots and dashes from the cross 
,nuntry meet — Carpenter of North- 
eastern gave a grand display of sport- 
smanship when he broke his stride 
while leading the pack, so that his 
raptain, Lockerby who is facing a 
mastoid operation, might finish his 
track career with a tie for first. 
Capt. Putney of the State har- 
riers is giving Coach Derby 
plenty to worry about: Putney 
has a bad cise of tenderankle-itis. 
If he trains too strenously his 
ankles go dead; if he slackens 
training his performances suffer. 



When Coach Larry Hrigg's varsity 
soccer team stacks up against Spring- 
field College this Saturday at Spring- 
field they will meet an aggregation 
almost Completely filled with veteran.-. 
To date, the booters from the City of 
Homes have lost one tilt to Court land 
State Teachers College and have de- 
feated Army by the score of 4 to 2. 

According to Coach Hrigg's, State's 
chances for victory are quite small. 
Last year the State booters held 
Springfield to a tie, but this season 
there is a dubius chance of duplicating 
the feat, because Springfield has an 
almost identical team. 

However, the Brigg-adiers have de- 
veloped a great deal since the begin- 
ing of the season and according to 
Briggs have a fine spirit. The fray 
with the Nutmeggers proved that the 
State team does pack a scoring punch 
which might possibly give Spring- 
field considerable trouble. 

Gib Arnold, diminutive sophomore 
flash will probably be back in the 
lineup by Saturday if his leg con- 
tinues to improve. Buckley, the other 
injured candidate already has celebra- 
ted his return to uniform by two 
goals against the Nutmeggers. Ac- 
cording to recent data, Verne Smith 
will start at the goal; Jacobek, Burr 
or Gould at the fullback positions; 
Erickson at Center-half due to Kla- 
man's injury; Brown at right half 
and Howe at left half with Simons 
subbing freely for both; Schoonmaker 
or Langworthy at center forward; 
Buckley and Akroyd will be the in- 
sides: and Bowen and Mullany will 
constitute the wings. 

Coach Brock's men are just get- 
ting into shape physically, but the in- 
jury jinx is riding the team hard 
Goalie Carl Fetz may not see action 
because of a bad rib injury, but the 
cage will be still well-guarded. 




ABBRUZZI PACED RAMS FAVORED TO SET 
BACK MAROON CLUB WITH ANOTHER LOSS 

state Opponent Will Base Chance of Victory on High Scoring 

Offense Against Orthodox Play Breaks May Settle 

Game For Either Side 



STATE HARRIERS TO 
RACE AGAINST TECH 



Maroon Plodders Will Travel 

to Boston— M.l.T. Has 

Slight Edge 



Jim Bullock 



TUFTS-HUSKY FIGHT 
HEADS FOE'S SLATE 



Next Saturday State's varsity 
cross country team travels to Cam- 
bridge to meet M. I. T.'s harriers. 
On the strength of past perform- 
ances the engineers hold a slight 
edge over the Statesmen, but Coach 
Derby believes that State's team is 
the better balanced team. M. I. T. 
boasts a runner in Gow who Coach 
Derby believes is far ahead of any 
runner on the State squad. Another 
Tech man who is expected to finish 
well up in the running is Cosby 
who finished in a tie for second 
behind Larry Pickard in last year's 
meet. The rest of the engineer's 
team is no better than average. 

For State, Putney, Kimball, Bunk, 
Hayward, and Kennedy are sure to 
make the trip while three more places 
were decided Tuesday afternoon in 
time trials. The remaining three 
men chosen are Copson, Morrill, and 
Greenfield. As yet no outstanding 
runner has developed on the State- 
be in doubt will" be the ! squad, but Coach Derby believes that 



Rochester to Suffer Trouncing 

by Amherst— W.P.I. Will 

Edge Trinity 



Last Minute Donnelly-Cimino Pass 
Gives Conn. U. 7-6 Win Over State 



In a contest capped by three min- 
utes of the most exciting football 
seen at Alumni Field in many a day, 
a gallant Maroon eleven dropped a 
heart-breaking 7 to 6 decision to Conn. 
U. Badly outplayed during the first 
three periods, the locals got off their 
defensive horse late in the last quarter 
to uncork a hair-raising 76-yard drive 
to a touchdown. In the last minute, 
however, an inspired Nutmeg team 
drove to a score via two Donnelly 
passes which covered 66 yards. Cimino 
scored the marker and then proceeded 
to plunge the State stands into de- 
spair by booting the extra point. 

State missed a scoring opportunity 
in the early minutes of the game 
when Freitas recovered a Mitchell 
fumble on Conn's 39. A 5 yard off- 
tackle thrust by Jim Bullock and a 
Freitas to Bullock aerial carried down 
• the 12. Here, however, the attack 
'ailed, as Evans was thrown for a 
8 yard loss on an end run and 
passes went incomplete. Capt. 
lilasko's fourth down placement kick 
wide by inches. From this time 
until the late minutes of the game, 
locals were forced to wage a 
tly defensive battle as Mitchell's 
■titer plunges and Donnelly's off- 
kle thrusts produced first down 
r first down for the visitors. Al- 
'iigh the Maroon attack was com- 
ply stymied by a hard-charging 
nnectlcut lino which averaged 198 
inds, their defense inside the 20- 
rd liii" was impregnable. 



yards respectively, combined with 
shorter runs by Evans, Bullock and 
Irzyk brought the ball to a first down 
on the Conn 14. By this time the 
State linemen were convincing the 
opposition of their Jekyl-Hyde com- 
plexes by picking to pieces the Conn 
frontier that had been out-charging 
them all afternoon. An end run by 
Evans advanced the ball from the 14 
to the 7, and a buck by Bullock 
brought it to the 5. From this point, 
Benny Freitas banged over to a touch- 
down, giving four of the enemy rides 
on various parts of his anatomy. 
Blasko's try for point was blocked. 

Statistics on the game belie the 7-6 
score. Conn gained the edge in first 
downs, 14 to 6; in yards gained by- 
rushing, 200 to 110; in yards gained 
on passes, 77 to 20. The expected 
leak in the Nutmegger's pass defense 
failed to develop in eight attempted 
heaves. Freitas was again State's 
best offensive bet with Bullock play- 
ing a hard game. Ralph Simmons 
was his usual play-wrecking self until 
he retired with a pulled leg muscle 
in the last quarter. O'Connell, Blasko 
nnd Malcolm also got more than their 
share "f tackles. 

The summary: 

CONN INIVKUSITY Cimin... IV. An- 
drosko. It; Pnpanos, Ik: Taidnowicz Winzler, 
.■ ; Kohinwon, Silverntein. rg ; I«<K»th Winer, it: 
Wnltmpn, Yusiewicz, Ihb : Donnelly, Horvath, 
rhb; Petorwin (rapt.). Korh. re; ItobtU, «i*» ! 
rhb: Mitchell, fb. 

STATE Norwood. Lai-Kin i f, HIiihKo. rt ; 
Payton, Simmons, rg) O'Connell. Di Centi- 
llium. Lavrnkns. Ik : Malcolm. I'rusick, It ; 



State opponents go at it again this 
Saturday when Tufts meets North- 
eastern and Amherst takes a breath- 
er with Rochester. The Jumbos are 
still recovering from their 26-7 de- 
feat at the hands of the Jeffmen, so 
it's a short cheer for the Huskies. 

When the Sabrina club comes up 
against Rochester, the only thing 
that will 

number of touchdowns Amherst can 
score in 60 minutes. The thing to 
watch is Rochester's passing attack. 
State's chances against the Jeffmen 
may hinge on how well the Jeffs cov- 
er on passes. 

Worcester Tech appears to be 
evenly matched with Norwich af- 
ter suffering a 17-7 setback at the 
hands of Trinity. Close as the game 
seems, the Engineers ought to have 
the edge with their patting attack 
which functioned well against State 
last year. 

A Rensselaer ball team which is 
finally winning games takes the field 
against Coast Guard Academy this 
Saturday. R. P. I. trounced Roches- 
ter by a lopsided 26-6 score last 
week, but the Middies will probably 
send Polytech back to their losing 
ways. The margin of victory appears 
small. 



SATURDAY'S 


LINEUP 


STATE 


RHODE ISLAND 


Santucci 


rh. 


Mantenuto 


Malcolm 


It. 


Petro 


< .i-iill 1 loll 


Ik- 


Gates 


O'Connell 


c 


Pace 


Payson 


rg. 


Larrabhce 


Blasko 


rt. 


Duff 


Norwood 


re. 


Zam march 


Irzyk 


qb. 


Robinson 


Freitas 


Ih. 


Abhrii/./.i 


Skogsberg 


le. 


De Caesare 


Bullock 


f. 


Keaney 



Ralph Bunk, who has been coming 
up fast, will probably be running up 
with Putney and Kimball who fin- 
ished third in last Saturday's race. 

The two teams are fairly evenly 
matched and there is every indica- 
tion of a close score in the meet. Al- 
though State has its strongest team 
in a few seasons, what it does 
against the Tech stars on the flat 
Franklin Field course remains to be 
seen. The confident Statesmen are 
out to avenge last year's 26-84 de- 
feat and give the impression that 
their worst races are behind them. 



SOCCER TEAM WINS 
OVER CONNECTICUT 



N.U. PLODDERS BEAT 
DERBYMEN 24 TO 31 



State Booters Register 2 to 
Overtime Win — Buckley 
Scores Twice 



With only one minute and 
to go in the second overtime 
Buckley, State's inside left 



a half 
period 
booted 



Carpenter and Lockerby in Tie | home the goal that sent a stubborn 

For First PutneV and I Connecticut University soccer team 



Kimball Next 



I lien, with four minutes to play, the I Hon, Lan-ftka*, i« I«yV 



me suddenly broke wide open. 
>k returned a Peterson punt from 
own 16 to the 24. A !) yard end 
: In Evans and a plunge by Bul- 
k produced a first down. State's 
ond of the game, on the .'17. Two 
Freitas patented end runs from a 
l formation, good for 17 and 19 



M ii ; Brans, Bmttuccl, 

Bulloek, fb. 

2 :s i Total 

nn77 
o n 6 fi 
Freitas. Point by 
Cimino (i)lac<m. nt i. 
fefma, K. P. Hronnan, Cnnisius. Umpirr- rrras( ,,| toam strength 
,T. K. Hurry. Rowdoin. Linesman, J. K. Sul- 
livan. Sprinyfiold. Field jndvre, R. K. Ed- 
wards. Norwich. Time, l. r >m. periods. 



rhl>; Freitas. Allan. 1 111* 

Boom by pcrlodi 1 

Ciiiin University .... " 

Mass Stair- 

Touchdown*, Cimino, 
goal after touchdown. 



Striding across the wind-swept 
cross-country line finish hand in 
hand, visiting Northeastern's Car- 
penter and Ivockerby spread-eagled 
the field last Saturday to lead North- 
eastern to a surprisingly close 24- 
N victory over State in the spark- 
ling time of 23:20. 

Captain Chet Putney of the Ma- 
roon, tied for third place with 
sophomore Bill Kimball, despite a 
pair of painfully weakened ankles, 
to lead the Statesmen to the tape. 
The Huskies' superior team strength, 
however swung the balance their 
way as they grabbed fifth, seventh 
and ninth positions to better the total 
amassed by State's sixth place, 
Bunk; eighth place Hayward; and 
tenth man Kennedy. 

The crisp day furnished nearly 
ideal conditions as Slater slammed 
ahead at the gun to lead the Har- 
riers across the campus through 
Lovers' l.ane. Turning up Proxy's 
Hill, Carpenter and Lockerby slid 
into a lead that they steadily increas- 
ed to 126 yards at the end of the 
four mile chase. 

Coach Derby, obviously encourag- 
ed by the ability and spirit shown 
by his harriers against the highly 
touted Huskies predicted that in- 

gives State a 
fair chance against Tech this Sat- 
urday. 



soccer 
down to a 2 to 1 defeat last Saturday 
on Alumni Field. The two teams 
played on even terms without a score 
for three periods. With seven min- 
utes of the last petted gone Buckley 
broke through the Nutmeggers de- 
fense to score State's first goal. As 
the game progressed it looked like 
a State victory within the regular 
game time, but Captain Humphries 
of the Connecticut team sank the 
equalizer with only one minute of 
playing time left. Time ran out 
without further scoring and overtime! 
were necessary. The first overtime 
passed without any scoring and the 
second overtime had only one minute 
and a half of playing time left wl en 

Buckley booted his game-winning 
goal. 

The. playing of the State team was 
noticeably better in this game than 
it has been in previous games. The 
defense showed to a much better ad- 
vantage than it has heretofore. 
Smith, in the goal, and Jacobek, at 
right fullback proved to be towers on 
the defense while Buckley flashed in 
the forward lino. Langworthy, who 
appeared in his first game showed 
up well and should be heard from 
as an able replacement at center for- 
ward. Captain Humphries did yeo- 
man work for the nutmci'gcrs and 
scored their lone goal. The game was 
marked by exceptionally smart defen- 
sive work as can be seen by the close- 
ness of the double-overtime contest. 



Fans who like their football tilled 
with forward passes, laterals, fakes, 
and all types of razzle-dazzle plays 
will look forward with eager antici- 
pation too the Maroon-Rhode Island 
game this Saturday at Kingston. 
Coach Keaney, as can be remembered 
from his basketball teams, bases his 
chances of victory on a daredevil, 
high-scoring offense. 

In spite of last week's heart-break- 
ing defeat, the Statesmen will prob- 
ably be in fine fettle for the tilt with 
Rhode Island State, according to 
Coach Caraway. The Maroon's last 
Quarter touchdown drive against 
Conn. State showed a united, powerful 
State team which by the use of 
straight orthodox football would 
almost be a match for Rhode Island's 
style of pigskin playing. 

This season Coach Keaney has 
eleven lettermen of a team which 
last year defeated State to the tune 
Of l!>-0. The Rams will base their 
offense around Warner Keaney, 2U5- 
1b. triple-threat fullback. In the 
snapperbaek position will be Pace, one 
of the best centers in New Eng- 
land. And of course, Duke Ahbruzzi 
at left half who scored two touch- 
downs in five minutes against the 
Carawaymen last year is no small 
threat. 

To date, the Rams have won 
against Brooklyn and have gone 
down to defeat against Brown of 
Providence. However, their unortho- 
dox system of offense has developed 
in every game as shown by their 
recent 40 to victory over Brooklyn. 

According to Coach Caraway, the 
tilt will be tough and rugged, with 
a great possibility of breaks for 
either side because of the Ram's 
spread-out offense. Old Man Weather 
will also play an important part in 
the fray, because a slippery ball would 
sadly handicap the Ram's offense. 

The starting lineup for the game 
will probably be the same as Nut- 
megger tilt, with Captain Blasko 
remaining at his tackle post and a 
backfield composed of Sophomores 
Freitas, Bullock and Evans, and vet- 
eran Al Arzyk at quarter. 



SIGMA PHI LOSES TO 
ALPHA GAM 13 TO 12 



A.G.R. Also Wins Soccer (lame 

.",-1 -Lambda Chi Alpha 

Beats T.E.P. 16-12 



Interfi aternity sports got under 
way last Tuesday at the Physical 
Education Cage under the direction 

of Sid Kattffman. in the first touch 
football game scheduled, Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho nosed out Sigma Phi Epsilon 
by a 18*18 count. In another close 
contest Alpha Cam duplicated its 
other win with a soccer victory, three 
to one. 

Winter and Manix scored for 
A. C. R. while Cany did the honors 
for the S. P. E. team. 

Lambda Chi Alpha beat Tau Ep- 
silon Phi 11-12 in their touch foot- 
ball game Wednesday. L. C. A. also 
won the soccer game by a close two 
to one score. 

Tonight will find Kappa Sigma 
playing Sigma Alpha Epsilon in 
football and soccer. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1939 



II. A. C. Library. 



CLOT HING 

Haberdashery - Tailoring - Hand Pressing 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 



EUROPEAN WAR 



Continued from Page 1 
tries with deep-seated democratic 
roots, floored Germany. "For the sec- 
ond time in a decade the middle class 
was faced with ruin. These con- 
ditions provided the hot-bed in which 
Nazism grew. A leader had appear- 
ed in Adolf Hitler." 

Unless soon checked the Nazi ideal 
could have had only one result, the 
war which exists today. 

Fundamental Cause 
Prof. Caldwell stated that the 
most fundamental cause of the 
present conflict was the lack of con- 
structive statesmanship at nearly all 
the decisive moments of the post- 
war period. 

"In November 1935 the English 
Conservative Party came out squarely 
in favor of upholding the League. 
Baldwin made speeches in which 
he declared that Britain foreign 
policy was founded upon the League 
of Nations." When the election had 
been won the conservative party 
turned about face and disregarded 
the League. 

According to Prof. Caldwell "In 
the succession of crises that occurred 
between 1986 and 1939 the essen- 
tial nature of French and British 
policy did not change. There were 
a succession of surrender to aggres- 
sion with no real guarantees as to 
where agression might stop . . . The 
tempo of war increased . . ." 

The seisure of Czechoslovakia and 
demands on Poland shocked the Brit- 



ish Government into a new policy. 
Prof. Caldwell concluded by say- 
ing that "There can be no perman- 
ent peace under the present system j 
of international anarchy. The hope 
for peace lies rather in a system of 
international security so firmly held 
that to break it will be to invite dis- 
aster. 



NO SNOWBALLS 



iod of six or eight weeks in the 
fall, and jumping and diving head 
first into deep snow drifts, a favor- 
ite pastime of schoolboys. Bear 
hunting is also popular in the win- 
ter when the bears are so "dopey" 
that they can be poked out of their 
holes with a stick and killed with an 
axe. (Usually!) 

In concluding his talk, Mr. Hamil- 
ton answered numerous questions of- 
fered by the interested audience. 



Continued from Page 6 
a maximum coldness of forty-two 
degrees below zero, he usually wore 
a lightweight, windproof "dicky," or 
parka, over a heavy woolen sweater, 
and on his feet, woolen socks, white 
duck leggings and deerskin mocas- 
sins. It is common for the women 
to vie with one another to make the 
fanciest leggings for their menfolk. 

Travel 

The chief means of travel are by 
dog teams and snowshoes — an av- 
erage trip on the latter extending 
sometimes sixty miles a day. In de- 
scribing the winter camps used by 
the trapper*, Mr. Hamilton said that 
a tent was set up on snow well tread 
down, the sides hanked with snow and 
the floor made of six or eight inches 
of balsam bows. Heat for a very 
comfortable interior was furnished 
by a small, homemade stove. Usual- 
ly, only one blanket was carried on 
the trips. 

Winter sports in Labrador, Mr. 
Hamilton explained, are numerous 
and include ice-skating, for a per- 



RELIGIOUS LEADER 



Continued from Page 1 
He was ordained as a Presbyter- 
ian minister in 1924, and has been 
pastor of the Presbyterian Church at 
Fairmont, New Jersey, and the 
Church of Christ at Wesleyan Uni- 
versity, Middletown, Conn.; from 
1«>28 to 1933 he was a member of 
the secretarial staff of the Federal 
Council of Churches of Christ in 
America. 

Since 1928 Dr. Clinchy has been 
Director of the National Conference 
of Christians and Jews. He is the 
author of "All in the Name of God," 
and numerous educational and re- 
ligious magazine articles. 

Since L935 he has directed the 
Williamstown Institutes of Human 
Relations. He originated the dia- 
logue discussions and pilgrimages of 
minister, priest and rabbi, which 
have been cordially received in col- 
leges and communities throughout 
America. 

Rabbi Charles E. Shulman is a 



graduate of the Ohio Northern Uni- 
versity of Chicago and the Hebrew- 
Union College, Cincinnati. Since his 
graduation from the Hebrew Union 
College he has occupied pulpits in 
Johnstown, Pa., Wheeling, West Vir- 
ginia and the North Shore Congre- 
gation Israel of Glencoe, Illinois, his 
present position. 

Rabbi Shulman's training in the 
legal profession and his travels both 
in this country and abroad have giv- 
en him wide acquaintance with pres- 
ent day social problems affecting 
not only his own people, but also min- 
orities in all populations. Author, 
scholar and public figure his obser- 
vations on peace, social welfare and 
religion have appeared in book form 
as well as in various periodicals to 
which he contributes frequently. He 
is considered to be one of the lead- 
ing clergymen in the Middle West, 
and has won for himself a justifi- 
able reputation as an orator in the 
pulpit and on the platform. 

His books include "The Problems 
of the Jews in the Contemporary 
World" and "Europe's Conscience in 
Decline," studies of minority people 
and problems in Europe. 



the American Express Company t i 
transport sightseers around the fail 

Michael Morvant, a dairy senior, 
has played in several tennis tourna 
ments this year. Last week he com- 
peted in a tournament at Mount Ho 
yoke College as a member of th» 
State College team. He is rated highl 
as a tennis player in this section. 

A new member of the senior daii 
class is Gordon Dimock, who has r< 
turned after a year's absence. 

Bill Lambert, a senior hotel majV, 
has just returned to his studies after 
completing his placement training at 
Lake Placid. 

Many members of the Senior class 
may be interested to know that Ethe! 
Gaudette, a member of the class of 
'40, has entered training in a Welles 
ley, Mass., children's hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Pellettier^ 
have taken up residence in North An 
herst, while George finishes his trail 
ing here at Stockbridge. 



STOCK BR I IX J E 



Continued from Page 6 

News and Notes 

Seen working at the New York 

World's Fair this summer was Thomas 

"Red" Miley, of last year's freshman 

class. "Red" has been employed by 



MY DAZE 

Continued from Page 2 

9. Age 2 years, 1 week, 3 days, 

8 a. m.: Professor tells joke to sec 
tion A. 

10. Age 2 years, 1 week, 3 days. 

9 a. m.: Professor tells joke to sec- 
tion B. 

11. Age 3 years: Visiting collegt 
president disinters joke in Con- 

' vocation, to accompanying wide grin 
' of Dean. 

12. Death: Spencer prints it in 
' Colle(/i(in. 



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AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 'Jo, 1939 



I 2H8 



NO. 6 



COLLEGIAN HAS 
TWO DELEGATES 
AT ACP CONFAB 

Roger Lindsey, Ken Howland 

Represent Paper at 

Des Moines 



LEFT TUESDAY 



Three Day Convention Will be 

Highlighted With Address 

by Look Publisher 



Roger Lindsey '40, business mana- 
|«er of the Collegian, and Kenneth 
1 l,,wland '41, managing editor, are 
representing the State College publi- 
| cation this week at the Associated 
Collegiate Press Conference being 
held at the Hotel Fort Des Moines, 
Dea Moines, Iowa. 

The three day program will in- 
clude addresses by prominent journ- 
alists, tours of Drake University, 
round table meetings for business 
managers and editors, banquets, 
dances, and opportunities for valu- 
, contacts in the newspaper Held. 
The Collegian representatives left 
Tuesday evening, planned a stopover 

in Chicago yesterday, and were to 
ive in Des Moines at midnight. 
I he conference activities start to- 
night. 

Cowle.s to Speak 

Gardner Cowles Jr., executive edi- 
tor of the Des Moines Register and 
Tribune, and president of L<»>l; mag- 
azine will deliver the main address. 
Round table discussions of pertinent 
subjects are scheduled for Friday 
and Saturday. 

The Iowa State vs. University of 
Missouri football game is an added 
feature for Saturday afternoon, but 
Lindsey and Howland will probably 
I be forced to leave early in order to 
return for classes Monday. 

The Collegian has been a member 
>f the Association for a number of 
s. In addition to furnishing the 
familiar brown section, the Associ- 
ation also rates the member publica- 
tions. The CoUegian, this year, is 
Ithe only New England weekly to be 
I awarded a First Class Honor Rating. 



AT DES MOINES CONVENTION 




90 CANDIDATES ANNOUNCED 
FOR 18 CLASS POSITIONS 



All Class Officers From Top Three Classes Arc up For Re-election 

Next Week in Annual I'allott — Six Officers to be Selected 

From Each Class, Two of Them Coeds 



WINTER SPORTS TO 
GET MORE SUPPORT 



CLINCHY, SHULMAN 
WILL SPEAK AGAIN 



Lecturers to Hold an Informal 
Session in Old Chapel 

This Afternoon 

The Jewish-Christian problem was 
discussed today at Convocation by 
l>r. Everett R, Clinchy and Rabbi 
Charles K. Shulman. 

This afternoon at the Memorial 
Building Dr. Clinchy and Rabbi Shul 
man will hold an Informal discussion 
at 4:00 p.m. and this evening they 
will lead a meeting at old Chapel 
at 7:00 p.m. 

Dr. Clinchy and Rabbi Shulman 
represent the National Conference 

of Christians and Jews. The purpose 
of the conference is to reduce inter- 
faith friction and bring about toler- 
ance and understanding among the 
three faiths — Catholic, Protestant and 
Jewish. 

Roth Dr. K. R, Clinchy and Rabbi 
C. E. Shulman are well known au- 
thorities on inter-faith relations. Dr. 
Clinchy is member of the secretarial 
staff of the Federal Council of 
Churches of Christ and is the Direc- 
tor of the National Conference of 
Christians and Jews. He has also won 
renown as a writer. Rabbi Shulman 
is a well known scholar, writer and 
orator. 



INTERFRATERNITY 



All bids from fraternities to 
freshmen must be turned into the 
Interfraternity Council on Sunday. 
October 2!) at Sttt o'clock. These 
bids will be distributed to the 
freshmen at 7 :.'»() p.m. of the Basse 
day at a special meeting in the 
"M H building. 

The freshmen shall meet at 
Stockbridge Hall on Monday Oc- 
tober :10th at 7::i0 a.m. They will 
he Wearing the ribbon of their 
choice. 



Best Known Men on Campus Are 
Athletes, "Collegian" Poll Shows 



By Hat. Fokkkst 

' oeds aren't the only ones who 

h < sfer football players. A Collegian 

• iter walked the streets this week 

iping people at random, asking 

i the name of a member of some 

s, and why they thought of the 

in whose name they answered. 

Approximately sixty per cent of 

names received in reply were 

ill playert and another twenty 

Cent were also athletes. It is 

liable that the predominance of 

all players in such a poll is 

| or less seasonal! but it is safe 

lime that the first big name, in 

iven class, which would occur 
the majority of the students of 
Massachusetts State College 
1 be that of some athlete. 
v person whose name was 
Honed is in one of the numer- 
tra-curricular activities. Class 
nnators, singers, even news- 
en were mentioned. For some 
m onlv a few mentioned coeds 
no one HH was mentioned twice. 
ntly the men think first of 
(Ben and then of women. And 
been said before that the State 
' n think of men first, food sec- 



ond, and clothes last . 

Among the names most often men- 
tioned and the reasons given are the 
following: 

John Rlasko '40. "He is captain of 
football." "He's a Senator and well 
liked." 

Lawrence Reagan '40. "He is pop- 
ular with everyone and president of 
the Senate." 

Arthur Noyes '40. "He's editor of 
the Collegian, and on a mob of com- 
mittees." 

Myron Hager '10. "Myron is one of 
the boys." "He's a Statesman and a 
Senator and is very active in extra- 
curricular activities." 

Donald Allen '41. "Don is a foot- 
ball player and a Senator." "He is 
well known and he admits he's good." 

John Crimmins '41. "Jack is an 
athlete and popular." "He's a track 
man and a Senator." 

Clement Hurr '41. "He's class pres- 
ident and is an all around good 
fellow." 

John Gould '41. "Red is an athlete 
and popular." 

Edmund Frietas '12. "Renny is a 
Continued on Page 4 



GOVERNOR PRAISES 
TAXATION CONFAB 



Saltonstall Statement (Jives an 
Added Impetus to 

Session 



Governor Levertt Saltonstall, in a 
special statement today, gave added 
impetus to plans for the annual Con- 
ference on Governmental Problems 

which will open for a two-day ses- 
sion November '■'•■ 

Commending the conference, Gov- 
ernor Saltonstall stated, "One of the 
chief problems of government is to 
assure the fairness of the amount 
each of us is called upon to con 
tribute . . . The Massachusetts State 
College is performing a valuable pub- 
lice service in spreading this knowl- 
edge by its conference on taxation." 
The governor's statement follows: 
"Taxation has been described as 

the power to destroy. Unwise taxa- 
tion is unquestionably ■ destructive 
force. Hut wise taxation is a creative 
force which enables our government 
to fulfill its function of meeting the 
needs of our citizens. Taxation, prop- 
erly carried out, is not a levy, but 
Continued on Page 6 



AMHERST GAME 



Tickets to the reserved section 
of the Amherst Football jjame will 
be available today at .S1.6."» each. 
Requests for tickets mu>t he ac- 
companied by cash, check or money 
order for the full amount. 

Students who desire to sit with 
friends in the reserved section ma\ 
exchange their student ticket for 
a reserved section ticket on the 
payment of 65c< All additional 

tickets are $1,68 each. Exchange* 

of student tickets for reserved sec- 
tion tickets must he made at the 
Physical Kducation Office before 
1:30 p.m., on Friday, November 
3rd. 

Student Activities tickets are 
good for admission to the Massa- 
chusetts State cheering section, 
— Curry S. Hicks 



Carnival Committee Rebudgeta 

Funds For an Enlarged 

Program 



Money was rehudgeted to the win- 
ter sports committee of the 1940 
Winter Carnival to take care of an 
enlarged winter sports program now 

being arranged by Roger Hrown '-10, 
Arthur Noyes '40, carnival chairman 
announced today. 

Winter 
It was decided by the carnival com- 
mittee during a meeting Tuesday 
night to rebudget funds to the win- 
ter sports section in order to "put 
more winter in the winter carnival." 
In the past, the winter sports sec 
tion of the carnival was second in 
importance to the winter carnival 
ball. The 1940 committee feels that 
winter sports should be of equal 
importance, if not of more import 
ance, than the Mall. Many of the 
skiing, skating, and tobogganing en- 
thusiasts argued last year that the 
winter carnival ended on Friday 

night. That will not be the case this 

year. 

House Dances 

The Carnival committee also an 

nounced that fraternity house dances 
would be held this year on Saturday 

night following the Social Union pro- 
gram featuring Carl Sandburg. Last 
year, an informal dance was held, but 
was not nearly as popular as were 
the house dances of previous years. 
I,e\ine. Mamlforth 
The appointments of Daniel Levine 
and Norma llandforth to suh commit- 
tees were also announced. 



ANNUAL H0RT SHOW 
SCHEDULED NOV. 10 



VOTE IN BOVVKER 

Sophomores and Juniors to Cast 

Ballot After Convocation — 

Seniors at 1 1 :80 



Kxliibit to Kim For Three Days 

in Cage of Physical 

Kducation Bldg. 

The 80th Annual Horticultural 
Show will be held in the State cage 
on November 10, 11 and 12. Central 
feature of the exhibition this year 
will be a large fruit display in the 
middle of the lloor. 

In charge of the event are l'ro 
feasors Van Meter and Thayer, heads 
of the Pomology and Floriculture De- 
partments, respectively. They have 
announced extensive competition in 
the display of fruits, vegetables and 
flowers. The Massachusetts Depart 
ment of Agriculture has contributed 
the various trophies and ribbons 

which will l>e presented. Mark Gor- 
don is chairman of the affair. 

The floor space of the cage re- 
maining around the central exhibit 
of fruit will be divided into booths 
10x10 for the use of individual I • 
hibitors. Competitive classes include 
(l) Landscape Arrangement! (2) 
Window Displays of fruits and vege 
taMes, and (•'!) Flower Arrange 
ment. In this latter section there are 
several different divisions restricted 
to members of certain advanced flor- 
iculture courses. The Window Display 
group is open to all members of tin 
Departments of Floriculture and 

Landscape Architecture. The object 
of this section is to most Interesting!} 
fill the entire 100 square feet of the 

Continued on Page 3 



SENIORS 


I'KMSIDMNT 


VHM-I'KMSIDKNT 


Myron llngi i 


Marjorit' Smith 


Alhin lrz>k 


Kathei-iue Hire 


(ivralcl Mi-Andrew 


Catherine l.rete 


Wan en Tapnin 


Dorothea Smalle> 


Arthur ( opium 


Margaret Mirth 


SMt JtKTAKY 


TKMAKI KMK 


Irina Malm 


l.i "IKi I'llls 


A liter la Jo Initio n 


Carl Nelmtn 


Kosa huhls 


Mfwiit Norwood 


Millirrnt Carpente 


Mranklin Din in 


Marjoric Shaw 


Kitliert (iiswell 


CAPTAIN 


SMKCJT.-AT-AKMS 


LMTMW Kragan 


liiiin ■■ Mm ..n 


John Blues 


Men Santurri 


Knhert Molei 


Kim Mm i 


Daniel O'CnnnHI 


Alfred BalSS 


Malrolm Harding 


Kuliril Dunn 


FRESHMEN 


I'KMSIDMNT 


\ l< M I'KMSIDMM 


(lenient Itliip 


Jeanne Phillip* 


Rohet 1 Jane* 


Iti illiii 1 .iilnil/ 


Ailltui W aslilitii n 


Kalhli- n hill 


ll.iiuilil Alliui 


1 \ i| i n II. i ustiont 


Vl.'ii Silwimitn 


Kathleen TuMj 


SKI 'KMT A in 


IKMASI Kl It 


Km Inn it (i ill lull 


1 " LI SIiiiIii 


Anna Mai i iniftiin 


lulin lliinU 


Million Mieeilman 


lil«, nil A lull l .nil 


Minis (.nlili i 


ill iiiini O'Brien 


Melll iM'xIIIIHIll 


1 milk Siiiioik 


CAPTAIN 


SMKt.T.-AI AKMS 


John (.iiulil 


< . \ri nun Smilli 


1 * ii ll 1 SI <•!• l.i . u 


John Ketiilliik 


Illllll < 1 lltllllllls 


Allien lllinlurll 


James Kline 


I'etei Kilt 1 1 in 



U ilhain ( nfle> 



l.'u . I 1 1 .11 to ■ 



SOPHOMORES 



I'KMSIDMM 

• luiiii- Km* 

William D». vet 
S|lelln l I'oltet 
Kill Mi. IiiiIii i y 

James Hull. .1 I, 
SM< Kll Ain 

Mleanor (iilletle 
Mli/alu III I .ri pi 1 
MniKlllrl (.11I1 
JiillllU Waite 
I'ln His Melnei 1111 

CAPTAIN 

Benjamin ii.uiii - 

(il'iilKl l\ 1 in I. 1 1 1 
John Hi, ul \ 
William Mvanx 
tail Werme 



\ II M-I'KMSIDI \ I 

Anna f hase 
Mail hit Mall 

Name} Weititi 1 
Hi iii ( nlili 

Mailli.i Slnili-> 
IKMASI KMK 
John Sullivan 
Melville Maloli 
Koltetl Kerry 

liu haul I'teil'e 
Mdward Spaikti 
SMIMiT.-AT-AKMS 
I il in 11 nil Mii'ilns 
John Doyle 
Daniel I 'aitei 
John Sheiiatdsiiii 
Robert Thkk* 



The class nominating committee 
Selected ■ slate of candidates for 
class offices at a meeting held Mon- 
day Right, The election of officers will 
take place next Thursday in Con 
vocation. Seniors will vote in Room 
114, Stockbridge. Five candidates 
were chosen for each of the six els 
offices. The incumbents were auto- 
matically renominated. 

Continued on Page 3 



MILITARY BALL 



Tickets u<> on sale this afternoon 
for the annual Military Hall to be 
held in the Drill Hall. Friday. De- 
cember IS, according to G e o r g e 
Pitta, Jr. '10, chairman .if the Mili- 
tary Hall Committee. Subscription 
has been set at St., "til. 

Dancing is scheduled from !» p.m. 

to 2 a.m. to the music of Gene 
Dennis, popular New England 
RtaestrO, A feature of the event 
will be the selection of the Ron* 

orerj Colonel. 

Ticket-- may be obtained from 
I'ifts at Theta Chi, or committee 
members, John Hla-ko, Lambda 
Chi Alpha; Alhin Irsyk, Q.T.V.j 
Charles Doners, Kappa Sh:ma; 

Wilfred Winter, Alpha Gamma 

b'ho; Franklin Davis. Jr., Theta 
(hi; or llarrv Scollins. 



i 



iisVS 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 



I Mil 



3 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2<i, 1939 



£hc iWa00O(bu0ttt0 ffiollcqtan 



Ofl'wial 



■dint* BOTUPBprr of the MuHKachuiu-ttH Slut.- 
PublUbad .-very Thursday 



Colleire 



MY 
DAZE 



Office: Room 8. Memorial Buildins 



Tel. H02-M 



ARTHl'R A. NOYKS '49, Kditor-in-Chief 
KKNNhlH A. HOWI.AND '41. Managing Editor JOHN E. KILIOS 



•40 



by Ev 

AB!<ociate Editor Spencer 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 



HY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



EDITORIAL HOARD 



t'umiiUN 
HAROLD l-'ORRKST 41. Editor 
JOSEPH BART '40 
BERNARD FOX Mo 
NANCY E. IAJCE '40 
LOR ETTA KENNY "40. Secretary 
JACQUELINE STEWART '40 
EVERETT R. SPENCER. JR. M0 
WILLIAM T. GOODWIN Ml 
PETER P.ARECCA Ml 
KATHLEEN TULLY Ml 
ELIZABETH COFFIN M2 
MARY DONAHUE '48 
Win JAM DWYKR M2 
GEORGC LITCHFIELD M2 
LOUISE POTTER M2 
DIVING RABINOw IT/. '48 
ROBERT McCUTCHEON '48 



Sports 

BERT R. HYMAN '4ft, BdJtof 

MILTON AT WOOD '12 

JOHN MANIX Ml 

Storkbridge Correspondent 
JOHN KELSO '39 

Csllegian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY MO. Editor 
CHESTER KURALOWICZ Ml 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H .GOLDBERG 



An editorial published in the 
Shorthorn, the Stockbridge Uni- 
versity's daily newspaper, Sep- 
tember 21, 1960. (Printed by spe- 
cial permission of the Stockbridge 
University of Agriculture. 
WELCOME BACK— The maroon 
caps of the Mass. State freshmen 
are again with us, as are the upper- 
classmen of the college, and we of 
the Stockbridge University of Agri- 
culture, welcome the "hempen home 
spuns" back to our campus. Taken b) 
some as a part of the university; by 
others as a separate country club 



BUSINESS BOARD 



ROCER H. LINDSEY MO. Business Manager 
ROBERT HALL M0. Subscription Manager ROBERT RODMAN MO. Circulation Manager 

CHARLES A. POWERS M0. Advertising Manager 
Business Assistants 



With the daily press and the radio 
almost forcing us to fix our atten- 
tion upon a vast number of current 
incidents and accidents and even 
anecdotes, there are days when it 
seems almost impossible to think 
quietly and clearly because of the 
confusion about us. The past few 
weeks we have heard so much of the 
war in Europe, of the neutrality dis- 
cussion in Congress and of other 
subjects of strife and controversy 
that I have almost wished that for 
a week we might have the first section 



merely located on the campus, Mass.! of the paper left at the publishers 
State, although academically ranked; or in the news shop and be allowed 
much, much lower than our estab-jto confine our attention to the sec- 
lished courses, will always be taken ond section which tells us about foot- 
or mistaken for Stockbridge Univer- ball and other less disturbing events. 



sity as long as it is located at this 
end of town on the same campus. 
As Mass. State students are often 



IOSEPH R. CORDON. JR. 

\l.TKR R. LALOR Ml 
CHARLES BISHOP '41 
RICH/w.D COX M2 



'41 



EDWARD J. O'BRIEN Ml 
DAVID F. VAN METER Ml 
ROBERT NOTTENBURC, M2 
OEOROE MILLMAN M2 



We are so engulfed from day to day 
with successive waves of news about 
the war and a thousand other activi- 



SU INSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINCLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



taken for Stockbridge University stu- ties that I am inclined to believe 
dents, the responsibility of acting like ! t 
university students should not be tak- 
en too lightly by State's undergradu- 
ates. 



ier — to forget what occurred yester- 
day or last year or during the Am- 
erican Revolution or the Thirty Years 
.War, etc. There is so much to be 
learned from the experience ot men 
in earlier times and as a result of 



herst men's hats, and the beating up 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Callegian. In case of change of address, 
subscriber will pleas* notify the business man- 
ager as soon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
eaeouraged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the Cellegian office before 
* o'clock, Monday evening. 



1938 Member 1439 

Pbsociated GoUe6iole Press 

Distributor ot 

ColIe6ide Di6est 



of Amherst men, might be all right 

« u u t ut-h „,.i„,„i \r\A a hnr earlier struggles of one kind or an- 

for a bunch of high school kids, but i »f» 

We tolerate other > that lt seems particularly un- 



BnUrnl as second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of postage provided for in Section 
1141. Act of October 1917. authorized August 
84. 1918. 

Frinted by Carpenter & Morehouse. Cook PI., 
Amherst, Mass.. Telephone 43 



HPiniNTio for national advsrtisino by 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chicago - Boston ' Los Ansii.it • sab mascisco 



KID 



We would hate to question Dr. Philip Gamble's 



not for university men 
the State College's slaughter night, 
but wish it to be known as the Mass. 
State Razoo night, not as a Stock- 
bridge University tradition. Another 
thing, we wish the "rude mechanicals" 
would stop decorating our cars, and 
stealing the hub caps. 

If the Mass. State men wish to 
be known as S. U.'.s, then we re- 
quest that they show better man- 
ners in convocation, in the the- 
atre, and in the classroom 



fortunate that the pressure upon us 
today is likely to cause us to forget 
what the race has learned as a result 
of long past experiences. 

Not Much News 

After all, there isn't much new 
in the way of human experience. 
i.*any of the experiments we are try- 
ing today in government have been 
tried before. In fact, many of the 
apparent facts which seem to have 
been discovered recently through ac- 



If the Mass. State men want to say tivities of State and Federal Bur- 



sity, we only ask that they act as 
if they did. All in all, welcome to this 
campus, and feel at home — if you 
can. 

Rest in Peace 
If it be true that jokes die in this 
column, we then administer the final 
rites to the following: 

1. The party's getting rough. If I 
could find my pants, I'd go home. 

2. How to lose friends and alien- 



ng this it is furthest from my 
thoughts to belittle sound research, 
because such research was never 
more needed than today. 



GALAHAD knowledge of economics. Without question the State this yeari as they have in past years, eaus were known to man, in part at 
College economics professor is well qualified to talk that they go to Stockbridge Univer- least, centuries or^ ages ago. In say 
on subjects in his field. But we do question his code of fair play. 

Two nights ago Dr. Gamble was one of the speakers at the 
forum of the International Relations Club on the subject of "The 
War and American Neutrality." After making an about face on 
the stand he took in a similar meeting last year, Dr. Gamble took 
an economic time out, in his discussion, to libel the Collegian. 
Using as example! the fact that an article he wrote for the Col- 
legian, early in the year, had a printer's error that changed the 
word "pacific" to "specific," and that the Collegian editorial of 



Futility Emphasized 

The futility of this rushing abojt 
on the part of people with what ap-j 
pear to be ideas both new and won- 
derful was emphasized to me a sin 
time ago when I had the opportun 
to look over a series of photographs, 
now in the possession of Dr. Elmei 
D. Merrill of the Arnold Arboretum.; 
taken during the so-called Archibald 
Expedition although financed from 
itical reasons this recent expedition 
was called Netherlands — Americ.i: 
Expedition but for several po 
this country. Transportation was \>\ 
hydroplane, and a number of the 
photographs taken from the air. 
showed the agriculture of a prinii 
tive people who are even today still 
living in the Stone Age. These people 
are terracing their fields in such i 
way as to prevent erosion and B 
carrying on crop rotations whicr 
some might well think were the re- 
sult of investigation of the past few- 
years in some one of the American* 
states. These activities of the people 
living in a stone age in preventine 
soil erosion was recalled by the re- 
ceipt this morning of a publication 
from the United States Department 
of Agriculture on the "Prevention 
and Control of Gullies." This pubh 
cation shows the use of brush in) 
damming small gullies and othei 
practices which probably have bee: 
followed by these backward people: 
of New Guinea for centuries. And 
again in making these comparisons 
there is no thought of questioning the 
value of what is being done in this 
country today to protect and con- 
serve our agricultural soils. Rathe' 
it is my thought to emphasize thu 
importance of profiting by the ex- 
perience of those who have gone be- 
fore us. Perhaps we could learn i 
little more from the experience (ri 
people in the past if there was l 
little less confusion in the way ir 
which we are living in the present 



c 
o 



D 



last Week referred to the New York Time.8 and Herald Tribune as: ate people: Remarks to be made to 



good sources of information on the present neutrality question, 
Dr. Gamble was able to draw the conclusion that this paper is an 
unreliable sheet run by the college's unintelligent. 

Dr. Gamble had a few other remarks along the same general 
lines and all leading to the same general conclusion. Nothing con- 
structive was offered, and it took no little stretch of the imagin- 
ation to tie his Collegian libel in with the subject the audience 
had supposed he would talk about 



a friend who is proudly displaying a 
new suit or dress — "Think the style 
will ever come back?" . . . or . . . 
"It's good material, why not have it 
made into a suit" . . . or . . . "Are 
you good friends with a rag dealer" 
. . . or . . . "Your brother's pretty 
big, isn't he." 
8. This one 
Said the baby 



N 




HYME 

EASON 

HYTHM 



Several girls have pledged to 

ought to go well here. I sororities lately. Alpha Lambda Mu 

calf to mamma cow, pledged Barbara Butement '42 and 

Marion Cook '42. Wilma Fiske '42 
accepted Lambda Delt's pledge pin. 
One of our red-headed coeds has 
a favorite story in regard to her 
driver's license. When she was test- 




HENSCHEL PICKED 



Vivian Henschel '41 was selected 
ihairman of the Coed's Entertain- 
ment Committee for Dad's Day 
Program by the W.S.G.A. Board. 

Plans are well under way for the 
( oed's part of the program on No- 
s ember IHth, which promises to 
be most interesting, and to give 
the men's part of the program 

...<l competition. 

The Committee is composed of: 
Rosalie Beaubien, Kathleen Kell, 
Miriam Miller, and Elizabeth Des- 
mond. 

Vivian Henschel '41 is a major 
in Floriculture, a Junior represen- 
tative on Inter - Sorority Council, 
and a member of Sigma Beta Chi. 



90 CANDIDATES 



Leete 

Catherine Leete is a member of the 
Intersorority Council. She was a mem- 
ber of the W.S.G.A. in her sophomore 
of year and of the Bay State- Revue. 
Her sorority is Phi Zeta. 
Smalley 

Dorothea Smalley is a graduate of 
Worcester South High School. Sin- is 
a member of the Interse>rority Coun- 
cil and is a major in Home Eeonom- 



Continued from Page 1 
Hager 

Myron Hager is the president 
his class. He comes from South Deer- 
tield and is a member of Kappa Sin- 
ma. He is a member of the Senate 
and the Honor Council and is active 
in musical work on the campus. 
Irzyk 

Albin Irzyk is a letter man in foot- ; t . s . she belongs to Sigma Beta Ch 



ABBEY SECONDS WIN 
FIELD HOCKEY GAME 



Dorm Team Defeats A. L. 
in New Coed Sports 
Program 



M. 



ball and baseball and a military ma- 
jor. He is also a Senator and a mem- 
ber of the Interfraternity Council. He 
comes from Salem. Q.T.V. is his fra- 
ternity. 

McAndrew 

Gerald McAndrew hails from Barre. 
He is a chemistry major. He was a 
member of the Maroon Key in his 
sophomore year, was a member of 
the Carnival Ball committee and the 
Roister Doisters. 

Tappin 

Warren Tappin is a four letter man, 
a senator, and a military major. He 
has his letters in football, baseball, 



Firth 

Margaret Firth is a graduate of 
Lawrence High School and a major 
in English. She was a member of the 
Roister Doisters last year and of the 
4-H Club in her sophomore year. She 
is a member of Alpha Lambda Mu. 
Malm 

Irma Malm is a member of the 
Women's Athletic Association and is 
secretary of the W.S.G.A. She was a 
member of the Soph-Senior Hop com- 
mittee and the Carnival Ball commit- 
tee. She is a member of Phi Zeta. 
Johnson 



Holy Cross College. lit ll ■ letterman 
in football and a major in Landscape 
Architecture. He is a member of 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Norwood 
Lewis Norwood is a Senator and 

president of Phi Sigma Kappa. ll<- \u 

a letterman in football. He is a major 
in floriculture and a graduate of Es- 
sex Agricultural School. 
Davis 
Franklin Davis is a major in Eco- 
nomics and advanced military. He was 



O'Conncll 
Daniel O'Connell is a letter man in 
football and a major in economics. 
He comes from South Hadley and is 
a member of Sigma Alpha Kpsiloti, 
Harding 
MaU-olm Harding it on the football 

■quad and is also a letterman in 

hockey. He is a major in Chemistry 
and a member of the Chemistry Club. 
His fraternity is Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Payson 

James Payson is another football 



a member of the flats nominating letterman. He is a Pre med major, 
committees in his sophomore and jun He was scrgeant-at-arms of his class 
ior yetrt He is a member of Theta last vear. He is a member of the In- 



Chi. 

Creswell 
Robert Creswell is a graduate of 
Worcester Academy. He was a mem- 
ber of the Bav State Revue and the 



terclass Athletic Board and the Inter- 
fraternity Council. He is a member of 
Theta Chi. 

Santucci 

Leo Santucci is a major in Mathe- 



Outing Club. H< 



a major in agri- [rustics and a football letterman. He \> 



cultural engineering and is a member 
of Kappa Sigma. 

Reagan 
Lawrence Reagan has been class 
captain for three years. He is presi- 



Field hockey competition continues 

I among the sororities and dormitor- 

,. !*, with a victory for the Abbey's 

second team over Alpha Lambda Mu 



spring track, and winter track. He is ; Brenau College. She was Honorary 
a member of Lamba Chi Alpha. His . Colonel of the Cadet Re gi me nt last 
home is in Winchendon. year ghe is a major in Home Eco . 

Copson i nom j cs an( j a member of Sigma Beta 

Arthur Copson comes from Boston, j q^ 
and is a transfer from Boston Col- Kohls 

lege. He is a former sports editor of | Rosa K()hls is a member of tm . 



Alberta Johnson is a transfer from I dent of the Senate and was a mem- 
ber of the Soph-Senior Hop and the 



r ,,, "' it l' J™t ™v sa^S*and *" CO " eBian ^ ta * """"^ ° f the I Women's Glee Club and . a major in 
fa e working out very satisfactory and j Interfraternity Council. He is vice- 1 

a good deal more interest is being j ident of phi SiRma Kappa . 
shown this year in women's athletics Smith 

than last, as a result. Marjorie Smith is present vice-pres- 

Horseback riding is so popular j ident of her c i ass . She has held that 



among the girls this year that reg- 
ular classes were formed to take 
care of the great number who wish- 
ed to take it. 



Band 

There will be a band rehearsal to- 
| night in the Memorial Building at 
:.°,0, and a marching rehearsal to- 
morrow at 4 :30. 

Radiator Lubricant 

Special 

$2.05 — $3.95 
For Your Car 

at 

Paige's Service 
Station 

(Next to Post Office) 



Bob Purnell, Mgr. 



office for three years. Her major is 
Home Economics. She is a member of 
Lamba Delta Mu sorority. 
Rice 
Katherine Rice is another major in 
Home Economics. She comes from 
Springfield and is a graduate of Clas- 
sical High School. She is vice-presi- 
dent of Lamba Delta Mu. 



Wii- Weave Hose 

:!:»c Pair - 8 for $1.00 

Fall Weights 

Lively Patterns 

Knit to Fit 

Not Stretched to Size 

Will Not Shrink or Fade 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



We arc still wondering why Dr. Gamble elected to take the!" Thank * ^**"g "^ 
Collegian to task. The only reason we can think of, is that in the | Wg ghould n m ^ ^ the band 
first edition this fall, this paper ran a feature story on Dr. ] swing out onto the football field Am _ 
Gamble's trip (honeymoon) to Europe this summer. We went to | herst weekend and put on a real good 
Dr. (ramble for the story because we knew he had observed Euro- show. We have a good band, but it 
pean mobilization and evacuation of cities, during his trip, and is just a little too conservative We 
masoned that his observations would be both interesting ^{Z'&T&ttiSF* 
constructive. At one point in ^the feature story. Dr. Gamble turned ! hear more numbers SWUIlg out . ■■>•■- ■--- ^ tinI1 . If they . re playim , a one ni) 

to a lighter Vein and told OI buying tickets lor passage back to | p er i iaps the members could work trv a * ain she tried and' actually sue- stand someplace, and the trumpet mar 
America for two young ladies who were stranded in Paris. See- out a few trick steps and formations J^JmA jn ',,.„.]. JM , r . she hasn't' been P ul,s ■ ?,)Ur ow > th e note is waftec 



by Jackie ' ~~^ '•> «'•»« 

Stewart Uarrec* 

A good record can, and does, make 

a dance band. Classic examples of 

this are Casa Lima's "Stomp," Shaw' ; 

"Beguine," Miller's "Sunrise," and 

Basic's "Jump." Most band leaden 

readily admit that recordings an 

their best form of advertising, anc 

naturally they're darned careful d 

«v>« ! what they write up in that ad. T'nt 
ed she was requested to park. She » ,. 

tried very hard but just couldn't, h<^ '" the recording studio can t» 
so the examiner refused to pass her. P"ys-cally at ease; they don t have h 
Later on she came back and at- wear starched wings and bat bo* 
tempted to park again and failed. So bllt thp V m ^ be mentally at atten- 



Victor 





RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND 
PHONOGRAPHS 

Your Favorite Tunes Are Now at Your 

Fingertips — Via 

VICTOR and BLUEBIRD 



A SELECT STOCK OF NEW RECORDS 
AWAITS YOUR OBSERVATION 



illg this in the Btory, the Collegian managing-editor also turned «S do bands at other colleges. We ab]e &t the . f( „. inaIK .,. since . away and its odor soon forgotten. I 



^z^™t^>°^^> 



paragraph that read, "Kid Galahad." Dr. Gamble didn't like to football f.oid , 

be called "Kid" anything and came in the Collegian office the same latost thing in jazz 
afternoon the paper was released to tell ua bo. We told Dr. 
Gamble thai no harm was intended and that we were sorry if the 

caption hurt his feelings. He loft the office satisfied with our ex- 
planation, after also voicing his objections to the printer's error 
on the word "pacific." 

Knowing Dr. Gamble aa we do, we can't believe that our 
caption of "Kid Galahad" would make him lose his sense of fair 
play to the extent that he would go 0U< of his way to criticize 
this paper for as small a reason as that. There must be some 
larger, more important reason for his outburst, that we have 
not yet learned, and in an attempt to continue our policy of fair 
play, we welcome B letter from Dr. Gamble outlining his reason 
for contempt. 



while swinging the 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursdny. Ortohor 26, 1939 

I're-mfd Club Meeting. 
Fridny. October 27, 1939 

Newmnn Club Sorial. 

siimm XI 4:3(1. 
Saturday. October 2S. 1939 

Football Worcester Tech there. 

Soccer Trinity there. 

Cross Country W. P. 1. there. 

Vtr Parties: Sigma I'hi Kpsilon 
Sigma lleta Chi. 
Alpha Kpsilon I'ln. 
Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. 
Thusrday. November 2. 1939 

Cross Country Springfield here 



We were ama'/.od to hear of the a singer hits a too blue note, it fatt 
proposed plan to put maroon robes away. Hut, recording is different, 
on the choir. The women's fflec club I Sure, you rehearse the tune a fe* 
is rejoiced to find that they are to times, and then try it on wax. Boi 
•rear maroon ribbons across their hody cracks. You try it again, ;M 
fronts. It would seem that they were; another man dives. Hut this can't f 
awfully becoming. Then too. some! on forever. A brass master is pro- 
think changing 

black to maroon 



from traditional from the best of the lot, and thu 
is like swinging tat one! A mistake on this 0116 is 



Bach. 

A few additions to the fashion 
notes. Skirts seem to he coming 
in longer. Great gobs of jewelry 
(particularly gold) are all the 
thing on dresses. A great deal of 
fur is being put on hats. 
From women's fashions, we take 
you to "Red" Goodwin who has stait- 
Continued nn Page 1 



jjoke. It isn't funny to any music 
I to have his "shame" carbon-copie 
thousand times at least. There's 
laugh in the fact that record fans 
over the country will pounce on 
sin, that musicians will slow down 
rOCOTd to copy solo passages and In? 
monies down for themselves, make v 
eighth beat flub drag into a long 1 
Continued on Pa\ 



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THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR HARDWARE NEEDS 



Chemistry. Her home is in Dorches- 
ter. She belongs to Alpha Lambda 
Mu. 

Carpenter 

Millicent Carpenter is vice-presi- 
dent of the W.S.G.A. and a member of 
the Women's Athletic Association. 
She is a resident of Worcester and be- 
longs to Phi Zeta. 

Shaw 

Marjorie Shaw is a member of the 
Intersorority Council and the Home 
Economics Club. Her home is in Bel- 
chertown. She is a member of Lamb- 
da Delta Mu. 

Pitts 

George Pitts is the present treas- 
urer of the class of 11*40. He is a two 
letter man and a military major. He 
has been active on dance committees 
and was a Maroon Key man. His fra- 
ternity is Theta Chi. 
Nelson 

Carl Nelson is ;i transfer from 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ »♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦ 

MEET THE HOYS AT 

Jack's Diner 

Ninth I'liHsHiit St., Amherst 

>♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦-»-»♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ »♦ »♦-♦-♦ 



Dad's Day committee. He is a mem- 
ber of Alpha Sigma Phi. 
Hlasko 

John Hlasko is a member of the 
football squad and a Senator. He is 
a major in History, and also a mili- 
tary major. He is a graduate of Am- 
herst High School and a member of 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Foley 

Robert Foley is a major in Chem- 
istry. He is a member of the Physics, 
Radio, and Chemistry clubs. He comes 
from Turners Falls and belongs to 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



a graduate of Palmer High School and 
a pledge of Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Morse 
Roy Morse is a transfer from Hos- 
ton University. He is a major in Hac- 
teriology and a member of the band 
and a letterman in swimming. He is 
president of the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil and a member of Kappa Sigma. 

Budge 

Alfred Rudge is a three letter man 
and a major in History. He is a grad- 
uate of Worcester Academy and is a 
member of Theta Chi Fraternity. 
Dunn 

Robert Dunn is a military major 
and a member of the Men's Glee Club. 
He was a member of the class nom- 
inating committee in his freshman 
year. He is a member of Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Continued on Page 4 



CO-EDITING 



Continued from Page 2 



RHYME. REASON 



Continued from Page 1 
beats of awful discord. Fortunately, 



ed something new in men's fashions, this doesn't happen too often. Mu- 
He wears New Haven drain-pipes sicians who record are pretty good to 
as adornment* for his neck and begin with, and too cautious on rec- 
Bweaterg, Ho* about that Red? otda to end with. The same musician 

With Hallowe'en drawing nigh, we who plays a solo for keeps on wax 
hear that Sigma Beta is postponing will take a heck of a lot more chances 
their annual Hallowe'en party. Alpha with chords that have only <>ne life. 
Lambda Mu, however, is holding one Of course, inspiration from the dance 
for their advisors on Friday, October crowd counts a lot too. 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

34 MAIN STREET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 

Prescriptions Filled 



27. 

We heard that someone got the 
joke about the paper boy. 



ANNUAL HORT SHOW 



■ — •» — » — ■-■. 



Continued from Page 1 
booth. For any students of the 
college there is a miBcellaneoui com- 
petition which includea the follow- 
ing sections: (I) Backet arrange- 
ment <>f hardy materials, (2) Tin- 
same. Arranged in I vase, (8) A win- 
ter hoUi|Uet ill bowl, Vase, Or basket, 
(4) Arrangement of branches of 

fruiting trees, (.">) Arrangement of 

fruits and vegetables in wooden 
bowls. 



I 



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Masks 



Noise Makers 



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Nut Cups Tallies Place C.-irds 

Lanterns Candlies Skeletal 

Pa|ter Hats Aprons Stickers 

Napkins Greeting Cards Decorated Crepe 



The funniest thing is that all 
this advertizing is not only free, 
but the adverli/er is pa d for it, 
and I do mean paid! This month's 
Esquire carries a story that Artie 
Shaw, working on Hlurbirds, has 
just contracted for one thousand 
dollars per record, and to gross 
not less than fifty thorsa 1 d dol- 
lars for the season. On top of 
this, he's to collect a royalty of a 
nickel on every disc of his own 
arran g e »e »i and composition. It 
all looks rather good from where 
I'm sitting. 

The actual men in the band, don't 
do bad for the proletariat either. Ex- 
cepting nationally known soloists, the 
kind that college students call out by 
name whenever they tak<- ■ typed solo, 
the boys usually get from thirty five 
to fifty dollars a record, including a 
rehearsal. That isn't t«>o bad for a 
day's work, especially when added on 
to the ordinary salary. 

In summing up, it simply seems 
that musicians are like politicians. 
What they say f<>r publication what 
they say on and off the record differs 
widely. The things they wouldn't want 
tu he quoted OH arc usually the inovt 
interesting. 






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THK MASSACHUSETTS OOUjOIAK, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2>i, man 



THE HASSACHUSBTTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2«;, vj:m 



DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



By 

Bernard Kox 



Pianist, Twins Steal Show 

From Shawn Choreographers 



„ CANDIDATES 



For the past few weeks you have 
been hearing a good deal about '•de- 
velopments," "communications," and 
-letters," and have been asked to be 
patient and to wait. At last our "com- 
munications" have come to an end, 
and we shall, probably next week, 
be able to start OS our proper func- 
tion-reviewing new releases of rec- 
ords. 

Toward the middle of the school 
year a series of tests there will be 
presented by the psychology depart- 
ment. Among these will be a musi- 
cal aptitude test. To all those of you 
who "think you know music" I sug- 
gest that the test be taken. It does 
not pretend to examine the extent of 
your musical knowledge, but it will 
tell you whether you are fitted to re- 
ceive certain impressions from the 
mugic that you do hear than others. 
It is graded OO * percentile basis of 

all taking it throughout the coun- 
try. Go ahead, take the test. Cer- 
tain individuals especially, who rath- 
er pride themselves on their knowl- 
edge of music, may find that the 
aeutenesfl of their musical senses is 
not as great as their "knowledge*' 
would Indicate- 

There lias arisen among the music- 
minded public a strong controversy. 
It deals with the innate leaning of 
most individuals toward a certain 
type of music. Using the typical il- 
lustration Of the man brought up 
on a desert island, without any pos- 
sibility of contact with music of any- 
kind, the question is as follows. I p- 
on hearing music with the classical 
type of harmonic and melodic rela- 
tions, and the modernistic type, which 
will he like better, if at all? Or, to 
be perfectly general, which will of- 
fer him least displeasure? The clas- 
sicists say that his innate taste in 
music will incline him toward the 
Classic type. The others say that he 
will be influenced by his conditioning. 
That is, if he hears music of both 
kinds for a period of time, he will 
like that music which he heard while 
in a mood or condition most pleasur- 
able to him. If he is eating ice cream 
while listening to Stawinsky, he will 
thenceforth prefer that kind of music 
to any other, unless later on he is ad- 
versely conditioned to it. We take the 
latter stand. Argue if you want; 
we're always available. 

Granted that certain selections are 
preferred t<> others, a point of rea- 
sonable procedure arises. It is bad 
policy to refer, in a general column, 
to specific individuals. But we con- 
sider that a case like this merits 
such tactics. There is a selection that 
has been asked for in the music room 
at least .-even times a week since the 
music room opened. It is a long one, 
and as such would be more difficult to 
replace than a shorter one. Purely 
from a basis of riot wearing the se- 
lection out, we ask that it be re- 
quested less often by these individ- 
uals. For example, on one afternoon, 
it was asked for three times. It takes 
almost three qttarlen of an hour to 
play it. We'll mention the piece, so 
that any doubt will be dispelled as 
to whom we mean. It is the Grieg 
Concerto for piano. No offense meant, 
but have some regard for the well 
being of the collection. This was men- 
tioned because we heard that there 
was a definite intention to continue 
the requests for it until it was as 
nearly memorized as possible. Have 
a heart, — . 

For the benefit of the potential rec- 
ord buying reader, we are going to 
post on the wall of the music room 
a list of the monthly releases of new 
records. There Is an agency in Am- 
herst which will take orders for 
any of these, and if you can't get 
the records you want there, you will 

certainly find that the Northampton 

agency will be able fully to respond 

to your needs. 
The opinion has been expressed 

that the column of a few weeks ago 
was not a valid sampling of the pref- 
erences of music room goers. So, in 
Order that a mote valid one be made, 
we an- going to have a list of the 

more popular composers, and will 

have a chance to get opinions per 



By Ciikt Ki HMLOWICZ 
Another annual appearance of Ted 
Shawn's Modern Dance last night 
aroused another wave of the usual 
hearty response for this relatively 
new art-form. 

The frosh and sophomores stared 
with open mouths at Maestro Shawn 
and his choreographers, walked back 
to respective fraternities and dormi- 
tories, tore their clothes off, bared 
their chests, and, romping around in 
their shorts and pink toes, performed 
queer muscular gyrations giving their 
interpretations of "Firewater" and 
"Hot Air" a la Shawn. 

In a corner of some fraternity chap 




OUR COLLEAGUES 

BY JOE BART 



show were: the clever group effect 
of fire symbolism in Fir*; the uhx- 
gando in Meeker's piano accompani- 
ment to the Further Water Patterns 
and Ascent In/ Evaporation to suggest 
the effect of some of the moods of 
the sea; the humorous wrestling pan- 
tonine in Sport; the pantomine of the 
horse-shoeing in The Villnj/e Crafts- 
man; Shawn's jitterbug dance in 
Ward Heeler which was timely and 
farcical considering the hillbilly ca ^' ' reached a satisfactory conclusion 



FRATERNITIES AND RUSHING 
Fraternity rushing is still in full swing here at Massachusetts 
State, but in most of the other colleges with whom we exchang 
papers this matter has long since been taken care of, and has 



paign of the Texas governor; 
brilliant silver costumes in AW 



the 



sophomoric arm-and leg-waving. "Kv 
ery time Ted Shawn dances at a So- 
cial Union the two green classes go 
thru this." He waved his hand about 
him. 

It was no mean feat for the men 
dancers to throw around L">0 pounds 
of muscle, using hundreds of Doc 
Ross' foot-pounds of energy, and 
still having the nimbleness of Sally 
[{and. 



aiver costumes u. «wr, — The Trinity Tripod dated October 3, 1939 carried the stor 

look of pleasure on the Botany maj- j t j ult at the en( i G f the rushing period fraternities had pledg- 
or's face when he saw Vegetation; lj the la t delegation in recent years. At the University of 
"^'irZcingl llfctphX Vermont 150 freshmen were sufficiently impressed to pledge after 

o in the sequence | 

6, as "a hectic week of rushing activity." 



ter room or other we came upon a | j^^^ * e pteko in the Sequence a brief period which The Cynic described in the issue of October 

cynical Wise Old Senior watching the | <>f Tln , poet-Philosopher Urge* Rie- 

i„„ u, a Higher Level; «*«*• *?*| Tufts College did their rushing up brown during the ween 

tT*2^*™^*« ending October 7, with a variety of activities that would mate 
Study by Hearn. even the socially prominent Amherst College fraternities Iook 

This year's production showed a like pikers by comparison. Gambling parties, theater parties, 
much higher step in the evolution of | JOW ]j n g parties, magic shows, smokers, private motion picture 
Dance of the Agee. It Is a new and ■ ,. tiesat tne houses, barbecues, and the ever-popular dimly light- 
tetter show. For example, the music ^^ to freahmen . Qne of the 

[i;;, 11 : ^ZS*Z22^ l~Z K3- on the enterpr.es of its enterprising chairman 

Modern Lein* giving a chance and had him import dates from Boston University and Simmons 

The Delmar twins, in their Politi- for mass expression of strong, in- f or rushees who couldn't do too well at Jackson i <lat 

ml Machine and in the Air sequences, ! tellectual emotion, is a growing art. 

Shawn announces that last night was 
his final performance, but he has 



Continued from Page 4 
,h. She is a resident of SoutttbridgS 
m d was editor of the freshman hand- 
book. 

Critchett 

Barbara Critchett Is now secretary 

,f her class. She is a major in Home 
Economies and a member of the Wo- 
men's Glee Club, the orchestra, New- 
,iti Club, and the Outing Club. She is 
, member of Phi Zeta. 
Harrington 
Anna Harrington is a graduate of 
Imherst High School. She is a major 
■ i Home Economics and a member of 
Newman and Home Economic 
lubs. She belongs to Phi Zeta. 

Freedman 
Marion Freedman is a major in 
Floriculture. She comes from Chelsea 
md is a graduate of Chelsea High 
School Her sorority is Sigma Iota. 
Giehler 
Doris Giehler is a major in Physi- 
al and Biological Sciences. She is a 



^rViHsERST AMHF.RST 

THURS. THRU SAT. 
Oct. 26-28 



I 



won the audience (especially the co- 
eds) with their almost unbelievable 
similarity, their good spirits, and 
their handsome looks. 

"Jess Meeker, the pianist, had sub- 
stance in his playing and also that 
•oooMI'H!' He was certainly on the 
ball," was the opinion of one of our 
best campus pianists who had seen 
the Shawn group four times to date. 

The more outstanding parts of the 



the wind-up dance of the week 

What of the freshmen who are the center of all this 
activity. The Text of the Lowell Textile Institute gave 
their freshmen this thought for guidance. "Fraternities 
can do inestimahle good for an institution and its stu- 
dents. In your hands alone lies the choice. Do not he lead 
into joining any group hy the bright pictures painted for 
you by any present. Consider the members, the accom- 
plishments, and the aims of each fraternity, and then 
.... decide for yourself." 

The importance of making a good choice on the part of the 
freshmen cannot be over-emphasized. In the middle of Pledge 
The Fine arte Series at the Col- ipp Emanuel Bach, famous son of a i Week, while festivities were uppermost in the minds of fresh- 
,ege n,'; gr^n to VC tradition of famous father. | me n, the editor of Tuft, Weekly offered this counsel. You r P 

an annual feature, will be opened for] The programs in the Fine Arts bab , y furt her from worry or care than you ever hoped to be 

the season Tuesday afternoon at 4:30 Series this year will be held in the ^ j^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ RVe & few days le f t , and 

i„ the Old Chanel. The opening pro- old chapel for musical »»«*»■■ °™ . surprisingly helpful to take yourself to a quiet corner 

V wZjT«d »■"! ! ™"i* "f '»""* «" *—* " f art wBI * discuss< " 1 f»l solicitude of fraternity men to give the matter more than 



more ambition ideas. In the Dema- 
gogue, Marching Men, and Carnage 
scenes we find a living contemporary 
expression vital to us who live in 
this age. The Men Dancers have an 
Important place In the entertain- 
ment world and on this campus; we 
hope they will carry on their work. 



Fine Arts Series Opens Tuesday 






for flute ami piano. Such composers' 



or exhibited by some competent au- 



Baeh, Haydn and Chopin thority, preference being given to 
will be heard from, the principal local talent. The public is always ear- 
number being a sonata by Carl Phil- dially welcome. 



»0 CANDIDATES 



Continued from Page 3 
Burr 

Clement Burr is the present presi- j the Band 
dent of the junior class. He is a let- 
terman in soccer and a Pre-med ma- 
jor. He is a member of the Interclass 
Athletic Hoard and was a member of 
the Carnival Hall committee. He be- 
longs to Thete Chi 
Jones 

Robert Jones is now treasurer of 
his class. He is a member of the 
band and is a major in Wildlife Man- 
agement. He is a member of Kappa 
Sigma. 



surface thought. Of course they want you to join; that is what 
fraternities live on, new pledges. But it is entirely up to you. 
freshmen . . . not to the success of the the next meal or your 
promised date for Saturday night— to see that you join the one 
that is right for you." 

One of the exchange papers we get comes from Allegheny 
College in Pennsylvania. Their rushing was held during the first 



Washburn 

Arthur Washburn is a graduate of 
Kimball Union Academy and was a 
member of the Maroon Key. He is a ^, t no,, . >«...« —^ 

member of the Men's Glee Club and vveek of the semester. The second issue told of how changed tne 

attitude toward freshmen becomes after Pledge Week is over. 
"Never more will a considerate upperclassman say to one of those 
lonely beings, as he stands on the threshold of the chapel en- 
trance 'Oh, come on over and rest up before dinner. The boys 
will be glad to meet you and talk to you.' Never again will one 
of those 'wonderful ones' bother his brain about a cute date for 
the little freshman." , 



BEST KNOWN 



Continued from Page 1 
football player and everybody likes 
him." "He's a walking advertisement 
for Freitas." 

William Evans '42. "Bud is a good 
football player." "Everybody likes 
him." 

Carl Werme '42. "He's a football 
player and a Maroon Key man." 
"Carl sorta sticks out in a crowd." 



His fraternity is Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Allan 
Donald Allan is a football letter- 
man and a Senator. He was a mem- 
ber of the Dad's Day Committee last 
year. He is a graduate of Fitchburg 
High School and a member of Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Silverman 
Alan Silverman was a member of 
the Maroon Key last year. He is a 
graduate of the Boston Latin School, 
and a major in Economics. He belongs 
to Alpha Epsilon PI, 
Phillips 
Jeanne Phillips is the present vice- 
president of her class. She was a 
member of the Women's Rifle Team. 
She is a graduate of the Edgwood 
Park School and a member of Phi 
Zeta. 

Lobacz 
Hertha Lobacz is a graduate of 
Amesbury High School and is a ma- 
jor in Physical and Biological Sci- 
ences. She is a member of the New- 
man Club and Phi Zeta. 
Kell 
Kathleen Kell i 
Stoughton High School. She is a ma- 



25 Freshmen Cadets Are Designated as Squad 
Leaders in ROTC Due to Prior Military Training 



Feldman, Roxbury Memorial High 
School; Robert A. Fitzpatrick, V. 8. 
Naval Reserve. 

Christen E. Gianarakos, Lowell 

High School; Melvin I. Goldman. 
Boston Public Latin School; Nathan 
Golick, Boston Public Latin School: 



Rookie Cadets of the freshman 
class are now learning the rudiments 
of military drill, according to Ma.ior 
Donald A. Young, head of the Mili- 
tary Department. 

Certain freshman rookies with 
prior military training in High 

Schools and Camps have been singled Daniel (J. Horvitz. New Bedford 
out and designated as squad leaders High School; Raymond S. Jarvis, Cit- 
in the Cadet Corps, Massachusetts ! [sens' Military Training Camp; Ar- 
State College. thur N. Koulias. Lowell High School; 

Those men are now cashing in Ml John P. McDonough. Jamaica PI* ' 
the hours devoted to previous mili- High School; Stuart V. Mints, Cit 
tary instruction. Little did they re- I tens' Military Training Camp, 
alize while undergoing this early mili- Kendall R. Porter, Boston Publk 
| a graduate of j tarv training that it would leave its > j atjn school ; Lester R. Rich. Host. 



sonally. Beside each opinion we will 

get a choice of favorite selection. We 

have a suspicion that the habitues 

of the music room will evince no rad- £ }{ ^ Kponomics and is a mem 

teal departure from Je |Mri £ ^^ ^ ^^^ 

opinion held by most of the radio 
1 .. Bergstrom 

audience. Evelvn Hergstrom is a major in 

If, in our humble position, we as- I 
sum^ that more than a tew pro**- ^ ^£ oKTcWs* steJAM High School; Richard II. Rest 

read our column, we still more 



mark easily recognized by a Regular j» ub ii t 
Army Instructor. Listed below are R(>da 
the new corporals and their place Of L^y, 
previous military training: 
.Joseph M. Arnold, Gloucester High 



Latin School; Remigio 



Natural Sciences. She is a member of School ; John E. Bennett, Mechanic 



sors 



our column, we huh »">.. - - 

iL •* * „„„ *; m n sorontv is Lambda Delta Mu 
humblv suggest that if at any time,- r 

they want to hear any of the records I 

spoken of, they approach us. We 

shall be glad to let them verify (wo 

hope) our opinion of the releases. 



New Bedford High 
L. Bloom, Boston 



School; Hyman 
English High 



Kathleen Tullv is a member of the (School; Robert E Bourdeau, T urne, s 

OelleiiaJI Staff and is ■ major in Eng->Falls High School; Walter ^ronmk. 

Continued on Page 5 New Bedford High school; Allen I. 



U. S. Naval Reserve; Th< ■ ■■ 
A. Saulnier, Massachuset - 

National Guard; Byron B. Schiller, 

Hoston Public Latin School; Ellis ' 

'fallen, Brighton High School; >L 

ray Vaviur, Roxbury Memorial Hi 

School; Jacob ll. Yules, Roxbury Me- 
morial High School; Sam Zcltscrma". 
Dorchester High and Citizens' Mi • 
tary Training Camp. 




graduate of Holyoke High School and 
is a tirst Dean's list student. 

Desmond 

Betty Desmond tomes from Sims- 
bury, Conn. Her major is Landscape 

Architecture. She is a member of the 
Women's Clee Club and of Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Streeter 

Ronald Streeter is a major in Busi- 
ness Economics. He has been class 
treasurer. He is a graduate of Hol- 
yoke High School and belongs to Tin- 
ta Chi. 

Brack 

John Brack is a Pre-med major. He 
is former president of the Newman 
Club and a member of the Pre-med 
Club. His home is in Dorchester. He is 
a member of Q.T.V. 

Anderson 

Kdward Anderson is a member of 
the Student Religious Council. He is 
majoring in Chemistry. He is a mem- 
ber of the Radio Club and of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 

O'Brien 

Edward O'Brien comes from Am- 
herst and is an Engineering major. 
He is a former member of the Col- 
legian staff and of the Carnival Ball 
committee. His fraternity is Kappa 
Sigma. 

Simons 

Frank Simons is a graduate of 
Worcester Academy and is a major 
in Distributed Sciences. He is a letter 
man in soccer. He was a member of 
the class Dominating committee last 



..if VYO** 



ttsut 




Hurricane Lamps 

IVY BOWLS 

WALL BRACKETS 

VASES 

in 

Wrought Iron and Glass 

at 

GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



year. He belongs to Lambda Chi Al- 
pha. 

Could 
John Gould is the incumbent class 
captain. He is a letter man in soccer 
and a major in Physical and Biolo^i 
cal Sciences. He was graduated from 
Williston Academy and is a member 
of Thete Chi. 

Skogsberg 
Paul Skogsberg is a major in Lib- 
eral Arts and is a member of the 
football team. He was class sergeant- 
at-arms in his freshman year. His 
fraternity is Theta Chi. 
Crimmins 
John Crimmins is a member of the 
Student Religious Council and former 
president of the Maroon Key. He was 
a member of the Carnival Ball com- 
mittee last year. He is a graduate of 
Worcester North High School. 
Kline 
James Kline is a major in Food 
Technology. He comes from Dorches 
ter and was graduated from Roxbury 
.Memorial High School. He is a mem- 
ber of Alpha Epsilon Pi. 
Coffey 
William Coffey is a l're-med ma- 
jor. He is a graduate of St. Mich 
ael's High School in Northampton. 
He is a member of the Newman «'lul> 
and of Q.T.V. 

Smith 
Vernon Smith comes from West 
Brookfield. He was 8 member of the 
varsity baseball nine last spring. He 
belongs to Alpha Oamma Rho. 
Retallick 
John Retallick is a major in Eco- 
nomics. He comes from Pittsfield. He 
is a former Maroon Key man end 
member of the Carnival Ball com- 
mittee. He is a member of Theta Chi. 
Blodgett 
Alden Blodgett is another Eco- 
nomics major. He is a member of the 
Index staff. He graduated from Tech- 



A 



Color Cartoon — News 

SUN.-MON.-TUES., OCT. 29-81 
Cent Sun. 2-11 P. M. 



Sarris' Restaurant 




Tasty Sea Food 

In a Tempting Variety 

Oysters 

on the Halfshell 
Cocktail, Scallops 

Steaks 

Delicious and Tender 
With Fresh Vegetables 

Homemade Pastry 

And Ice Cream for Desert 



MAN WANTED 

Student to take orders for 
Nash Custom Tailored Clothes. 
Fine line of Domestic and Im- 
ported fabrics in every wanted 
weave, pattern and color shade. 
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DJcal High School in Springfield sad 

he belongs to Lambda Chi Alpha. 
Barreca 
Peter Barreca is a member of the 

Collegian Stafi and an English major, 
He also plays in the band. His train 
nity is Alpha Sigma Phi. 
Lalor 
Rus.sell Lalor is a graduate ot 
Framingham High School. He Is OB 
the busineS8 board of the Collegian, 
1 is a member of the band, and oJ the 
'Dairy Club. He is a member ot 
Q.T.V. 

Knox 
Charles Knox is the present presi- 
dent of the sophomore class. He comes 
from East Longnieadow and was 
graduated from the Springfield 

schools. He is a member of Kapps 

Sigma. 

Dwycr 

William Dwyer is a member ul' the 
Collegian Stall". He WSS graduated 
from Holyoke High School. He is S 

member of the l're-med club and of 

Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Patter 

Spencer Potter comas from Nor- 
folk, Conn. He is a member of the 
hand and of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He 
was recently appointed to the Ma- 
roon Key. 

Bullock 

James Bullock is a member of the 
varsity football eleven. He comes 
from Arlingti.il, and gradua te d from 
Arlington High School. He is a Ma 
roon Key man. 

Holmberg 

Roy Holmberg comes from Ash- 
land and is a graduate of Ashland 
High School. His fraternity is Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha. He is s major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. 

Chase 

Anna chase is vice-president of 
her class at the present time. Her 
home is in Foxboro. She is a member 
of 1'hi Zeta Sorority. 
Hall 

Martha Hall is one of the sopho- 
more representatives on the W.S.O.A. 
She Is also a member of Phi Zeta. 
She comes from Worcester. 



Heavy Bronze 

BOOK ENDS 

$1.50 to $3.00 
Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Baldwin To Speak 

Director <»i Lyle Foundation 

to bt> Here This 

Sunday 



Dr. i>ewitt Baldwin will be pre 
sented by the Christian Federation 
'this Sunday. 

.Mr. Baldwin is the director of the 
Lyle Foundation and an active or* 

iganizer of student Religious activi- 
ties. He will speak at the Memorial 
Building at 7 :30 p.m. 
This meeting will be the lust meet" 

; inu of the Christian Federation. This 
year the meeting will be held im- 
mediately after Vespers. First a light 
supper will be served. Then the 

official meeting will be held. 

The Christian Federation is a fed- 
eration to which all Protestant stu- 
dents belong. 

Although the cabinet heads of the 
Federation have been named, there 

are still many important positions 
to be filled. All those interested m 
being an active participant of the 
Christian Federation are invited to 

come to the meeting on Sunday or 

to speak t>> Mr. Baldwin, Monday 
afternoon at the Religious Activi- 
ties office at the Memorial Building. 



Webber 

Nancy Webber's home town is 
Bedford. She graduated from the 
high school there. She Joined Lambda 
Delta Mu sorority last year. 
Cobb 

Hetty Cobb is a newcomer on cam- 
pus this year. She attended Spring 
field Junior College lasl year. \\>v 
home is ( 'hicMpee. 

Shirley 

Martha Shirley is a graduate of the 
Springfield schools. Wit home is in 
Indian Orchard, she is a member of 

Sigma Beta Chi. 

Gillette 
Eleanor Gillette is now the secre- 
tary of the XX class of 1!»4'J. She 
comes to State fr<«m Towanda. I'enn. 
\\i-v sorority Is Phi Zeta. 

I.eeper 

Elizabeth Keeper is also a member 

of Phi Zeta sorority, lbr home i> in 
Watert-iun. She is secretary of the 
Newman Club. 

Gale 
Margaret Gale comes from North- 

Continued on Page f> 



Furnished House For Rent 
Pleasant Rooms 
Graduate students Preferred 
tddresa Inquire Collegian Office 



►"■• 



yz, COOPER 



Plus: Donald Duck Cartoon 
Phil Spitalny Band — News 



College Candy 
Kitchen 

A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunches 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplien 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Banners and Souvenirs 
Hook* and 

Magazines 



NORTH COLUDGI 



SOUPS 



- VNDWICHES 



College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 

sodas ICE CREAM 



Drawing Material 

Boards T Squa Pencils 

Triangles slide Rules 

Erasers Protractors 

Newsdealer i stationer 

A. J. HASTINGS 

NF.WSDKALER * STATIONER 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1939 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 



90 CANDIDATES 



Skits 

The skits which will be put on by 
the fraternities for interfraternity 
Competition will be put on as a part 
of the "Hay State Revue." The trials 
for these skits will come sometime 
during the week before the "Revue." 
The winners chosen at the "Bay State 
Revue" will be on the Dads' Day 
program on November 18th. 
Roister Doisters 

Any Sophomores interested in try- 
ing out for Business or Stage Man- 
ager of the Roister Doisters will 
please contact Bill Shepardson at 
the S. A. E. House. 

Vespers 

"Religion, in the past, has taught 
man to transfer responsibility to 
God," declared Dr. Frederick Eliot, 
President of the American Unitar- 
ian Society in his address at last 
Sunday's Vespers Service. This 
should no longer be so, he pointed out, 
because "The primary business of 
religion is to give us confidence in 
ourselves, to teach us to stand on 
our own feet, to make us see that we 
already possess all we need to save 
ourselves and the world." 

He stated that leadership is not 
nearly so essential as the realiza- 
tion that the power of the living God 
is within each individual, each 
church, each family. 

Boy Scouts 

Will all men students who at any 
time during their life have been mem- 
bers of the Boy Scout organization 
and who might be interested in form- 
ing a service club please leave their 
names with the secretary in the main 
office of the physical education build- 
ing sometime this week. 
Life Saving 

Tryouts were held last Friday and 
Tuesday for admission to the Red 
Cross life-saving classes. Marjorie 
Irwin and Martha Hall are in 
charge of the classes which will teach 
both junior and senior life saving. 
THETA CHI 

Theta Chapter <>f Theta Chi Fra- 
ternity is pleased to announce the 
pledging of William Phillips, '11, of 
Beverley, and William Case '42, <»f 
Springfield. 

ZOOLOGY CLUB 

The first meeting of the Zoology 
dull will take place Wednesday No- 
vember l, at seven o'clock. Larry 

Bartlett, a graduate student will 
speak on his experiences at Woods 
Hole, Mass. 

OUTING CLUB 

There will he a bus trip to Mt, 
Greylock, Sunday Oct. 22. The bus 
will leave from the East Experiment 
Station at 9:00 a.m. Bring your own 
lunches. All those wishing to go will 
please sign the list in the library. 
Everyone Welcome. 

The next regular meeting of the 
Outing Club will be Tuesday, Nov. 7. 

There will be another meeting <>f 
those interested in skiing in the near 
future. Keep watch for notices which 
will be posted. 



Medical Aptitude Tests 
A medical aptitude test will be 
given at •".:<><) p.m.. Room 11 1. Stock- 
bridge Hall, on November 28. I 
is $1.00, payable at time of test. 
Name must be presented to Prof. 

Woodside or Prof. Click by Friday. 



MAROON ROBES 



The Vesper Choir which sang 
during Convocation loday appeared 
for the first time in their new ma- 
roon robes. "Color is an impor- 
tant part of most church services." 
said Mr. Sharp, State's new religi- 
ous director concerning the change 
from black to maroon. Mr. Sharp 
went on to say that he thought 
the maroon would not only repre- 
sent State but would he impres- 
sive as well. 



Continued from Page 5 

boro and graduated from the high 
school there. She is a member of Sig- 
ma Beta Chi sorority. 
Waite 
Joan Waite lives in Athol. She was 
graduated from Athol High School. 
Last year she was active on the girls' 
swimming team. 

Mclnerny 
Phyllis Mclnerny is a sophomore 
representative to the W.S.G.A. She is 
a resident of Worcester and was grad- 
uated from Worcester High School. 
Sullivan 
John Sullivan is a member of the 
Maroon Key. He comes from Chel- 
sea. His fraternity is Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

Eaton 
Melville Eaton is a graduate of 
Mount Hermon School. His home is in 
Watertown. He is a member of Theta 
Chi. 

Perry 
Robert Perry was graduated from 
Pittsfield High School. He is a mem- 
ber of the Winter Carnival Ball com- 
mittee and Phi Sigma Kappa Frater- 
nity. 

Pierce 
Richard Pierce comes from East 
Longmeadow and attended Technical 
High School in Springfield, and Wil- 
liston Academy. He is a member of 
Kappa Sigma. 

Sparks 
Edward Sparks hails from Pitts- 
field. He attended high school there. 
He is a member of Lambda Chi Al- 
pha. 

Hadley 
Benjamin Hadley comes from Bar 
Harbor, Maine. He is the present class 
captain. He plays football and be- 
longs to Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Kimball 
George Kimball lives in Amherst. 
He is a member of the football squad 
and belongs to Kappa Sigma frater- 
nity. 

Brady 
John Brady is a member of the 
Maroon Key and of the football squad, 
lie comes from Greenfield. He be- 
longs to Theta Chi. 
Evans 
William Evans is also a Maroon 
Key man and a member of the var- 
sity football eleven. His home town 
is Pittsfield. 

Werme 
Carl Werme is a member of the 
football team. He comes from 
Worcester and is a member of Alpha 
Gamma Rho, 

Freitas 
Edmund Freitas is another football 
star. He comes from Fairhaven and 
is a pledge of l'hi Sigma Kappa. 
Doyle 
John Doyle graduated from high 
school in Pittsfield. He is a member 
of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. 
Carter 
Daniel Carter comes to State from 
Wilmington. He is a member of the 
football squad and Kappa Sigma. 
Shepardson 
John Shepardson is a member of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and 
of the Outing Club. His home town 
is Athol. 

Triggs 
Robert Triggs was graduated from 
Cathedral High School in Springfield- 
He is a member of the football squad 
and was a member of the freshman 
'.a .ball team. He belongs to Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 



SET-UP FOR DADS' 
DAY IS EXPLAINED 



STOCKBRI D6E 



Program For Event November 

18 Outlined in Article 

From Committee 



Within the next week, a letter 
from President Hugh P. Baker will 
inform the dad of each student of 
Massachusetts State College that the 
annual Dads' Day will be held on 
November 18, and will urge the dads 
to attend. 

An exceptionally fine program has 
been prepared this year by co-chair- 
men Jean Davis and George Atwater. 
Beside the usual military show, foot- 
ball game, and fraternity and soror- 
ity luncheon and dinners, the com- 
mittee has planned one new feature, 
and has revamped and improved an 
old one. For the first time, planned 
tours will be conducted to selected 
classrooms, where the dads will be 
able to see classes in action. Also, 
the evening entertainment will be 
slightly different — and better. The 
committee plans to combine the best 
acts of the Bay State Revue and In- 
terfraternity Skit Competition and 
present them on the same program. 
The W. S. G. A. has also been asked 
to prepare a skit for the show. Thus, 
the dads will be given the best show 
ever! 

Another new Dads' Day feature is 
the fact that this will be the first ex- 
clusively Dads' Day. In former years, 
there has been no provision for any 
sort of mothers' Day — for the moth- 
ers of all students — so many mothers 
attended Dads' Day. However, the 
Senate, after long and careful in- 
vestigation, has recently decided that 
there will be a Mothers' Day next 
spring. This, of course, eliminates 
the necessity for mothers to attend 
Dads' Day, although it does not pro- 
hibit them from coming. 

The committee feels that Dads' Day 



Our campus is a friendly one made 
so by the traditions brought down 
to us by those who were here on 
campus before us. Let us continue 
to carry on so humane and civil a 
custom. Say 'Hi'. Greet your fellow 
campus colleagues when you cross 
their paths. Say Hi. Don't be snob- 
bish. We are all here with the same 
intention, namely; that of obtaining 
an education, each in his own indi- 
vidual course of study. We are all 
equals; we have no class distinction. 
Each of us has an important part to 
play in maintaining the traditional 
spirit of friendliness which has al- 
ways been prevailing at the Mass. 
State campus. A small amount of 
cooperation is necessary to carry on 
this great work. With full under- 
standing of the benefits which we 
derive from our efforts we shall not 
hesitate to do our individual duty in 
keeping the spirit of friendliness 
flaming on the campus. Simply say 



their cheer leaders for the first o 
the season. There was a brief practic* 
session held to acquaint the new stu 
dents with the school cheers. Th 
leaders are: John J. Burke '40, Mil 
ton M. Fortune '41, Philip H. Patoi 
'41. 

The convocation speaker for thi.- 
week was David Sharp, the new Stu 
dent Religious Director of this col 
lege. Mr. Sharp was introduced by 
the Reverend Raymond Waser of th 
Congregational Church, Amherst. 

Fraternity Notes 
A. T. G. 

Amherst weekend will be observed 
at the A. T. G. with a "vie" partj 
This is scheduled to take place on 
Saturday evening, Nov. 4th. A com- 
mittee has been appointed and la 
working hard on the entertainment 
program so that the evening will be 
a very enjoyable one. 

Michael Morvant was welcomed in- 
to the fraternity at the weekly meet 



Hi. In the passage of time we meet | j ng which was held last Monday eve- 
or cross the paths of other individ- 1 n j ng . Morvant is a senior in thf 
uals on campus. Let us get acquaint- Dairy Major course, 
ed and become friends with the rest j There were six house members who 
of our Campus associates. Say Hi. j ma de the trip to New York with 
Let us not hear from anyone else lips ; the football team. An evening spent 
that Stockbridge students are guilty ; a t the World's Fair proved to be the 
of being snobbish or unfriendly. We j highlight of their trip, 
will all be friends and make our stay Freshmen, remember that you are 
here on campus both pleasant and always welcome at the A. T. G. Pay 
profitable. Let us not allow such a us a v i3it any time that you have the 
wonderful tradition to die; be time. We will be glad to see you. 



Kolony Klub 

Plans are now being made for the 
K. K. Annual Amherst Weekend 



friendly, and say Hi. 

Social Functions 

The senior class will give its an 
nual reception and dance to the j dance. At last Monday's weekly meet 
freshmen on Friday evening, the I i n g of the club, "Tim" Sullivan was 

third of November. The orchestra elected to serve as chairman of the 

to be selected will be announced in program. 

the near future. Special effort is be- The house wishes to announce that 

ing made to secure a good band to Hugh Ball '40, a Dairy Major senior 

furnish the music: All Stockbridge has pledged to the Kolony Klub. 

students should attend this dance John Lawrence, president of tin 

is one of the most worthwhile activi-'and get acquainted with their other club in 1938 was a week-end guest 

ties of the college year, and urges classmates. This is the evening be- f the house. He says that many of 

every student to write home and fore the Amherst game so a large the alumni are looking forward to 
urge his dad to come — and to keep 
writing until he agrees. He will nev- 



er regret having come. 

The co-chairmen of the committee, 
will introduce the President who will 
give a welcoming speech to the Dads. 
Following this speech the four best 



crowd is expected to attend. Eu- Amherst Weekend. He expects a 

gene Rieley is chairman of the com- ] at ge number of alumni to visit the 

mittee. house as in past years. 

While on its recent trip to New Ahntmi Note* 

York, the Stockbridge football team The Stockbridge S-hool Alumn 

visited the World's Fair and were Association is .burning to hold Eta 

the guests of Professor Quiz on his annual fall reunion and dance at 

interfraternity skits will be present- la,li " program at Radio City. Carey .Memorial Hall, Lexington on 

ed, and also acts chosen from the Bay Floriculture Notes Saturday, Nov. IS. Mr. L. Roy Haw. 

State Review. The W. S. G. A. will Miss Dorothy Eger '41 was recent- '20, president of the association h 
present a skit composed of girls from ly notified that she has been named chairman of the program. 
the dilferent sororities and off-cam- the 1939 national winner of the 4-H ' Robert H. Hallbourg, StockbHdgi 
pus girls. Holstein-Freesian Association of '27, is a candidate for a position on 

Two selections will be given by the America for the most outstanding 4-H the estate of John 1>. Rockefeller .°>d 
orchestra followed by one selection j Calf Club work in the United States. "Bob" is now holding the position 
from the Statettes and one from the | "Dot" has been a 4-H member for of superintendent of a large estate 
Statesmen and one from a combine- j 9 years and has exhibited the cham- in Marion, Mass. 
tion of both. ! pion Holstein animal at the Eastern John Plotczyk, Hotel Stewardlhg 

This year there will be a Mothers' States Exposition for four years in Major of last year's class will begit 
Day and although the mothers are | succession. The only one yet to ac- j work November 1st, as Receiving 
not to be discouraged from Dads' complish this feat. She will be award- Clerk and Wine Steward at the 
Day, they should remember that ed a gold medal for her outstanding , Brooks House in Brattleboro, Vt. 
there will be a Mothers' Day in the {work. Charles B. Olds of the class of 

Spring. Last Thursday eve., a meeting was *89 will be Kitchen Steward at th< 

held in French Hall for all those Royal Park Inn at Vero Beach, Floi 

Vespers interested in Horticulture. Those ida from November 20th, to April 

Dr. Edwin B. Robinson of Grace ! present were entertained with short loth. After this he will be located 
Church, Holyoke will speak Sunday talks concerning the Horticulture at Toy Town Tavern, Winchendon 
at 5:00 p.m. in the Memorial Build- Show which will be held on campus Mass. 



ing on 
Grow." 



'What You Will Leave to 



GOV ON TAX 



Continued from Page 1 
a pooling of individual resources for 



Nov. 0, 10, 11. All students should David Treadway, also of '39, wil 
take the opportunity to visit the show be Assistant Manager at the Roys 
while it is in session. The chairman | Park Inn, Vero Beach, Florida bc- 
of the Floriculture Dept. for Stock- j ginning November 20th. 
bridge is Frank Howard '40; John. Alfred M. Davenport Jr. S'.lfi, of 
Graham is the publicity manager. , Watertown, is a director of the 
There are many species of Chrys- 1 Northeastern Regional Unit of the 



VESPERS 



Dr. Edwhl Robinson will speak at 

Vespers on Sunday. 

Tin 1 subject of Dr. Robinson's 
speech is "What Will You Leave to 

Grow?" 

Dr. E. Robinson is associated with 
the Grace Church in Holyoke and is 
in close contact with State and Am- 
herst Colleges. 



the common good. One of the chief antheus varieties now in bloom at j Society of American Florists and Or 
problems of government is to assure the college greenhouse 



namcntal 



the fairness of the amount each of 
us is called upon to contribute. 

"An understanding of all the fac- 
tors involved is essential to the 
achievement of both objectives. 

"The Massachusetts State College 
is performing a valuable public serv- 
ice in spreading this knowledge by its 
conference on taxation. I hope that 
the sessions will be well attended and 
that the proceedings will be needed 
widely by those unable to be present 
in person." 



■HuuMiMH Horticulturists, holdini: 
Poultry Notes i their annual convention on campus. 

The first meeting of the Mass. Monday, Oct. 20. 
State-Stockbridge Poultry Club was' Sports 

held last Monday evening. New mem- 1 Last Saturday's football game be 
hers were welcomed into the club, tween Stockbridge and the Ne ' 
Election of the club officers took place York Aggies at Farmingdale, Long 
during the meeting. Those elected Island ended in a tie. The score wai 



to office were: 

Pres. — George Browning 
Viee-Pres. — Robert Cadigan 
Sec. atid Treas. — George Yale 

Convocation 
Last week the student body met 



to 6. This was a very closely foug' I 
game. The New York team tine 
many passes but were unable to 
score on them. There was no sen 
for either side during the first half 
Continued on Pige $ 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 19:59 



s 



T 



M 



N 




Statesmen to Attempt Upset of Worcester Tech This Saturday 



STATE B00TERS TO 
FACE WEAK TRINITY 



SIGNAL CALLER 



Hilltoppen Are Still Lacking 

Olio nst- — Briggsmcn Are 

Confident 



. Hyman 

-o far this season the Statesmen 

, heen "Behind the eight ball" 

the matter of getting the breaks. 

true that they have gotten some 

the breaks and have used them 

,. of the time to good advan- 

But the turns of fortune that 

it, the ones that produce touch- 

iwna, have noticeably been lacking 

.., this side of the field. In fact, the | 

,,,!> luck the State team has gotten 

the way of touchdowns has been 

bad luck. 

Witness the Bowdoin game of sev- 

,al weeks ago. State held the ball 

,,|, in Polar Bear territory. Evans 

reived and streaked around his own 

left end with what would have proved 

to be the winning touchdown. But 

>uch was not the case! Old man 

Had breaks" stepped in, blew his 

iistle, and called the play back for 

offsides. 

The crowning stroke of ill for- 
tune and the bitterest pill of all 
to swallow occurred during the 
Khode Island contest. The States- 
men had advanced the ball into 
enemy territory and there was 
time enough for one or two more 
plays. Another pass was tossed 
but the potential receiver was 
tackled before he caught the ball 
— a clear case of interference! A 
penalty was called on the play, 
but the field judge was waving to 
a friend in the grandstand and 
missed everything, including the 
fact that time should have been 
called on the play. Had he been 
on his toes, State would have had 
one more opportunity to score 
and win the ball game! 
It is too bad that the swimming 
team does not have its own practice 
periods. Swimming, more than any 
other sport, needs plenty of prac- 
tice. The men have to work out al- 
most every day in the week in order 
to keep in trim, but under the pres- 
nt conditions most of the natators 
have to be content with ten and fif- 
teen minutes of practice at a time. 



Seeking to bounce back into the 
win column, Coach Larry Briggs 
varsity soccer team will travel to 
Hartford to meet the Trinity Col- 
lege booters. To date the Trinity 
team is an unknown quantity as far 
as the State coaching staff is con- 
cerned. 

According to bits of news that have 
seeped in the Hilltoppers will be 
sure to field a stronger team than 
they had last year. They have seven 
lettermen back from last year to 
form the nucleus of their varsity. 
Coach McCloud believes that he has 
developed a creditable defense and 
now has to worry about his offensive 
strength. In fact, Trinity was virtual- 
ly swamped by the Worcester Tech 
booters last week 5 to 2. The chief 
reason given for this defeat was the 
weakness of the offense. 

Both of the Trinity goals were 
scored by the center forward, Bur- 
rage, and he seems to be the chief 
scoring threat for the Hartford team. 
If the State backs can keep Burrage 
bottled up, and the forwards can 
break through the defense and cap- 
italize on these breaks, State should 
return to the winning side of the 
ledger at the expense of Trinity. The 
State team is in good condition with 
the exception of Langworthy who was 
injured in the Springfield game. The 
boys, led by Captain Brown, will 
go down to Hartford this weekend 
confident of victory, and should pull 
this one out. 




F0RKEY-GUSTAFS0N PASS COMBINATION 
MAY MAKE TROUBLE FOR STATE DEFENSE 

Polytechmen Will Boast a Veteran Backfield For Game Maroon 

Holds Twelve Game Margin Against Engineers 

in Their Long Series 



DERBYMEN TO RACE 
ENGINEER PLODDERS 



Worcester Has Excellent Crop 

of Eligible Freshmen 

Harriers 



Al Irzyk 



WESLEYAN TO TEST 
JEFF PASS DEFENSE 



Williams Expected to Win Over 

Tufts— A. 1. C. Will Beat 

Coast Guard 



FROSH SOCCER 



The Williston soccer team beat 
the State freshmen 2-1 yesterday 
in a close match. The yearlings, 
under Coach Bob Hunter, showed 
good team work with Ed Podalak 
turning in the best game of the 
day at the fullback position. Bangs 
played a fine game in the cage, 
while Allan, playing in the for- 
ward line, scored the only State 
marker. 



Field Goal in Last Minute of Play 
Sets Statesmen Down in 23-20 Loss 



Most important on this Saturday's 
schedule of State's opponents is the 
clash between a high-powered Wes- 
leyan eleven and State's traditional 
rival, Amherst. The Jen"men, fresh 
from a .T2-0 win over Rochester, 
haven't yet been really tested for 
pass defense. In his present Cardi- 
nal line-up, Coach Jack Blott has two 
experienced pass-receiving ends and 
at least two backfield men who are 
potential heavers. It will be inter- 
esting and valuable to State to see 
how the Jeflfmen fare against Wes- 
leyan's well-geared aerial work. 

Put down a scoreless tie for the 
Tufts-Husky tilt last Saturday and 
also your money on the Royal Purple 
of Williams to take Tufts this week- 
end. The score-keeper at the A. I. C- 
Coast Guard battle should get dizzy 
putting up markers in A. I. C.'s fav- 
or. For, remember, Russ Peterson's 
men were the ones to break St. An- 
slem's record of nary a defeat over 
I a period of three years. 

Rensselaer is still pulling surprises 
lout of the bag as the victory over 
Coast Guard will testify. This week 
the Engineers take on Union Col- 
lege and ought to take the game by 
a one goal margin. 

TECH HARRIERS WIN 
OVER MAROON 18-42 



Not in the least disheartened by 
his proteges poor showing in the 
M. I. T. meet, Coach Llwellyn Der- 
by is doing his utmost to bolster up 
the stocks of his crosscountry team 

for the run with w. P. I. at Worces- 
ter this Saturday. With the finish 
scheduled to appear between the 
halves of the football game, the cross- 
country run will take place almost 
entirely over macadam and extreme- 
ly hilly country. 

To date, State has won most of the 
meets in a long series of rivalries 
with the Engineers from Worcester. 
In 1988, the Techmen defeated the 
Maroon harriers by one point to spoil 
a clean slate for the Derbymen. How- 
ever, since 1915 W. P. I. has only 
been victorious in three meets. Last 
year the score stood 10-41 in favor 
of State. 

At W. P. I., freshmen are eligible 
for varsity sports and this year Tech 
has an excellent crop of fledgling 
runners. It is even rumored that sev- 
eral of the yearlings are faster than 
Dunklee, veteran cross-country ace. 

Coach Derby has high hopes for 
Captain Putney who showed up the 
best for the Maroon in the recent 
M. I. T. meet in spite of taped 
ankles while the other varsity har- 
riers will endeavor to place the Ma- 
roon on the short end of the score 
are. 



SATURDAY'S LINEUP 


STATE 




WORCESTER 


Skogsberg 


le 


Phelps 


Malcolm 


It 


Saarnikoj 


GeofTrion 


lg 


Grahowski 


O'Connell 





Scott 


Pay son 


rg 


Andreopolous 


Blasko 


rt 


Lata 


Norwood 


re 


Bellow 


Irzyk 


qb 


Forkey 


Freitas 


Ihh 


(■ustafson 


Santucci 


rhb 


1 ..llll lie I ( 


Bullock 


fb 


Fritch 



SPRINGFIELD BEATS 
BRIGGSMEN 2 TO 



State Hooters Are Set Rack by 

Veteran Club — Langworthy 

is Injured 












Faced with another of those story- 
i'""k finishes which are becoming a 
ahit with their opponents, Eb Car- 
away's State eleven was forced to 
ncede a 2.'1 to 20 decision to Kean- 
- Rhode Island Rams in general, 
ind to Duke Abruzzi and Warner 
Keaney in particular. Abruzzi was a 
thorn in the Maroon side all after- 
being practically the entire 
Rhody offense in himself as witness- 
ed by the fact that he scored all three 
' uchdowns besides playing the ma.j- 
i<ile in getting the ball into pay- 
off territory. Keaney, in the face of 
1 strong gale, several onrushing Ma- 
""iis, and heartfelt ill-wishes from 
rooters, proceeded to kick a 
itiful field goal from State's 36 
1 line, to win the game in the 
two minutes. 
Rhody started out as though they 
e prepared to annihilate the Ma- 
s, going Cut yards to a score in 
list three minutes. Abruzzi went 
from the 1(1 after 'ne and Keane\ 
alternated carrying the ball dur- 
tlie drive. Keaney made the point 
■1. However it took State just one 

to retaliate after Allan had 

ted to Rhode Island's two, and 

'ley's return kick went out of 

Is on his own 49. Here, on first 

Allan's short pass was gath- 

by Irzyk on the 10, from which 

the latter feinted and twisted 

ay to a marker behind some 

tacular blocking. 

ate scored another touchdown 

in the first period through the 

| mi of two long runs by Freitas 

a Freitas to Cohen touchdown 

Rut soon after the "Duke" put 



on one of his personally conducted 
touchdown tours to knot the count at 
13 all, where it remained at the end 
of the half. The second half saw two 
more touchdowns drives — one of 80 
yards by State, and the other of 86 
by Rhody. Both extra points were 
made good, producing a 20-20 stal- 
mate which was broken only when 
Junior Keaney earned papa's bless- 
ing by producing when the chips were 
down. 

The statistics indicate that the loc- 
als deserved a tie, and indeed such 
was the opinion voiced by Coach 
Keaney of the Rams. State edged 
Rhody in first downs, 16 to 13, and 
in yards gained on passes, 91 to 49. 
The Rough Rhoders prevailed in 
yards by rushing, 235 to 810. Freitas 
continued to act and play the part of 
an experienced big-time back, yet 
he was almost overshadowed by 
junior Art Cohen, who reeled olT 
several long gains in addition to 
iatching two key passes. 

Tha summary : 



Chet Putney Only Statesman to 

Place Among First Six 

—Kimball Next 



KHOUK ISLAND 




IT ATI 


Di'ii -tin .-. Ii- 




le, Lfcfkin 


(into*. It 




It, Malcolm 


Larrnbop, Ik 




\ft. Geoffrion 


Pnro, r 




c, Clarko 


JVtr<>. rir 




rg, Paynon 


Mahor, rt 




rt, nia«t<o 


Orlando. M 




rp, Norwood 


Robinson, o,b 




<|b, Jrzvk 


nuranlcau, lhb 




Ihh. Freitas 


Abbruzzi. rhb 




rhb, Kvans 


Kpanpy, fb 




ft>, Ilullock 


Rhode Inland 


7 


fi 7 3—28 


State 


| 


7 7—20 



Touchdown*: Rhode Inland — Abbruzzi 3. State 
- Cohen 2, Irzyk. Points after touchdown — 
Rhode Island -Keaney 2 (placements). State — 
nianko (placement), Bullock (rush). Field 
jroal— Keaney I placement). 



Coach Derby's cross-country har- 
riers found the prospective engineers 
from M. I. T. too much of an obstacle 
to overcome, with a result that the 
Statesmen had a second taste of de- 
feat last Saturday running the Pos- 
ton course at Franklin Park. Drop- 
ping the second meet in as many 
starts, the Maroon outfit was able to 

l place only one man among the first 
six. 

The first to finish for the Derbymen 

, was Captain Putney who came in 
third with a time of 24:08 with a 
badly weakened right ankle. Although 
Putney has been suffering from ankle 
trouble since the start of the season, 
• piie would never have discovered this 
fact from the way he ran the gruel- 
ling course against the Engineers 
from Cambridge. 

The pack of hill and dale plodden 
wa> closely bunched at the half-mile 
mark, luit limv of Tech forged ahead 
at this point. Two miles further along 
the route found the rest of the run- 
ner- far behind Cow and his team- 
mate Crosby who both opened up 
with a big lead at the two and a half 
mile marker, a lead which they never 
gave up. 

The Teeh men were never pushed 
during the entire race and won with 
a decisive score of 18-42. Crosby of 

| the Institute was the final winner, 
turning in a time of 22:58. The run- 
ners finished in the following order: 
Crosby (T), Gow (T), Putney (M), 
Packer (T). Brady (T), Cott (T), 
Kimball (M), Punk (M), Hayward 

l(M), Greenfield (M), and Kennedy 



Rattling subbornly against a more 
experienced and stronger Springfield 
College soccer team, Mass. State's 
varsity hooters finally went down to 
a 2 to II defeat. The gymnasts clever 
forward line kept the ball in the 
Statesmen's half of the field most of 
the game, but were met with some 
fine defensive work by Jacobek and 
Burr, the State fullbacks and Smith 
the State goalie, 

Springfield's first goal was scored 

in the second period when Gray head- 
' ed the ball to Munroe who in turn 
headed the ball to Mortensen, the lat- 
Iter beat goalie Smith and scored the 
goal. The gymnasts second goal came 
just before the end of the third pe- 
riod. Condon kicked the ball into the 
group of players in front of the net, 
[ Smith made the save, but before he 
could get rid of the ball a host of 
Springfield players massed around 
him. Smith was forced to drop the 
ball, and when he did Gray promptly 
booted home the pellet. State's de- 
fense stood up admirably under the 
onslaughts of the veteran gymnast'* 
team, and even in defeat the boys 
gave a good eeeounl of themselves. 

The State SCJUad eame out of tlie 

game with few injuries. The only <•- 
rioua casualty was tin- center forward) 
Ev Langworthy, who got a badly 
twisted ankle that will probably put 

him on the shelf for the Trinitj 

game. 



Meeting one of State's oldest rivals 
in a series which started back in 
1887, Coach Caraway's varsity foot- 
ball team will attempt to upset the 
transit-layed and slide rulc-ealculated 
plans of the Worcester Tech Engin- 
eers. To date, State has won 2f> games 
and Tech, 13 in the off and on series 
of rivalries. 

According to Coach Pill Frigard 
who has been scouting the Worces- 
ter team, the Piglermen have a 
strong, consistent aggregation this 
year. So far this season, Tech has 
defeated Coast Guard and Norwich, 
7-0 and 17-0, respectively. However, 
Trinity managed to escape from the 
mathematical precision of the Engin- 
eers several weeks ago to chalk up a 
17-7 victory against the W.P.I, team, 
which was, by the way, the first de- 
feat that the Piglermen have suf- 
fered since 1937. 

Worcester has a veteran backfield 
which has played together for three 
years. Perhaps the most dangerous is 
190 lb. Forkey at quarterback who 
passes or kicks as the Statesmen can 
well remember. Captain Custafson 
and Fritch at left half and fullback 
are also threats, especially Gustafson, 
who is on the receiving end of For- 
key's passes. 

In the line the Engineers have three 
veterans: Scott at center, Andreopo- 
lous at guard and Pellos at end. At 
right tackle will be I,otz. 

KAPPA SIGMA BEATS 
S.A.E. IN TWO GAMES 



Q.T.V. Wins over S.P.E. 81-20 

in Football But Drops 1-0 

Soccer Game 



'43 FOOTBALL 



The yearling football team opens 
it> slate against Mt. Hermon this 
Saturday, with another game 

schedaled for Wednesday with 
Williston. Coach Pill Frigard has 
high hopes for the team but he 
■-ays that replacements are poor. 
The team has not had time to de- 
velop a good offense. 



Last Thursday, Kappa Sigma de- 
feated Sigma Alpha Epsilon in both 
contests scheduled for the Intramur- 
als. The touchfoothall game found 
Kappa Sig on top ."ifi-24, with Heed 
and Slattery scoring two goals each. 
Rowe and Nau were the scorers for 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Howe was top 
man for the team with twelve points 
scored, while Nau tallied the only 
other S.A.E. touchdown, in a speedy 

play. 

The soccer game was won by de- 
fault. 

Sigma l'hi Epsilon and Q. T. V. 
split their two games. The Q. T. V. 
club won out in touch football '\\ 80 
with Thomas their high scorer, and 

Miller, Bennet, and Zabirek count- 
ing once each. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
whitewashed Q. T. V. HI in the soc- 
cer game, Connelley counting twice, 
and Talbot and Cochran once. 

The games scheduled foe Wednes- 
day were postponed to next week. 
Theta CW and Kappa Sigma were 
slated to meet in two c ont ests; but 
their postponement puts the league 

SbOUl two weeks behind. 

Tonight will find Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa, which finished second in the 
league standings for soccer and touch 
football, meeting Lambda Chi Al- 
pha. 



CARAWAY WINS 



Eh ('Hraway won this week's 
Milk Fund Football Pool. 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 19381 



CLOT HING 

Haberdashery ■ Tailoring - Hand Pressing 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 



7 Rooming-House Sins Pass In 

Review for Searching Reporter 



in the face, all depending upon the 
finger of Fate. Such is the life of 
Lechery. A bout with love from the 
time he gets up until the time he goes 



to bed — and we have it confidentially 
from his roommate that it doesn't 
end there. 

If, by strange chance, gentle read- 



er, you don't happen to recognh. 
some of these characters, remember— 
you yoivself may not be the Fae \ 
Queene. 



By Hal McCarthy 
Have you met the seven deadly 
SINS who infest our rooming-houses 
at State College? "The House of 
Pride" (or the Rooming-House from 
the Inside) is dissected cross-section- 
ally in this research for the Col- 
ley inn. 

"A lonely knight was pricking on 
the plains . . ." We will assume him 
to be you, or you, or any other simple 
country bumpkin. You, the knight, 
have encountered and tried to live 
in spite of the following campus 
types who were prematurely char- 
acterized by Spencer. (No, not that 
one-wc mean the original Sir Ed- 
mund.) 

First comes Pride. Every house has 
one. 

'•What mark d'.ja get?" he asks. 
"... a <>0? Too bad, I got a 90." 
Pride continues on: "Say, Blank 71 
is a gut, isn't it. What, you flunked 
it?" 

Meanwhile he struts about the 
room, resplendent in his roommate's 
new suit. You might comment that it 
looks like a hasty reproduction of a 
sunset, but Pride wouldn't hear you. 
He is fixedly staring into your mir- 
ror, murmuring to himself, softly, 
lovingly. You suddenly realize the 
possibilities of Pride's throat. 

Idleness is the amiable innocuous 
fellow who sees fit to drop in upon 
you at the most inappropriate mo- 
ment. When there is studying to be 
done, there is Idleness to be dealt 
with, for this is the time when he 
chooses to invade your room. A gen- 
eroua handful of tobacco will gen- 
erally be borrowed, along with your 
last package of matches. Then, with 
your radio blasting, bis feet propped 
upon your desk, your tobacco burn- 
ing in his pipe, and your own, per- 
sonal pornographic art collection 
strewn promiscuously about the room 
he will fall asleep. You pick up a 
chair and shortly, very shortly, the 
unfortunate fellow's sleep becomes 
even sounder. 

Next in the train comes Avarice. 
Avarice drops in to borrow your elc- 
tric-iron, offers to press your pants 
for two-bits, then wears them for you 
the next day. You reflect that he I 
holds down about five jobs on cam- 
pus and betides meeting his college 
expenses manages to send his N. Y. 
A. check home once a month. He is 
the one who caused the candy and 
Coca-Cola concession to fold up in 



the fraternity house next door. He 
sells his Activities ticket for Satur- 
day's football game, then crawls un- 
der the fence and sells apples, two 
for five, that he "pinched" from the 
orchard. 

Wrath is a popular fellow around 
campus. It is Wrath who soars across 
the field after the football game and 
socks the unsuspecting visitor as he 
stands triumphant beneath the trem- 
bling goal-posts. Wrath, it is, who 
leaps upon the bandstand after the 
evening rally and with a dramatic 
flourish shouts "on to Amherst." 

Gluttony, now, is a bird of a dif- 
ferent feather, but, nevertheless a 
bird. He is a confirmed habitue of all 
the eating places both on and off 
campus, not excepting the Inns of 
Northampton. His thirst for "fire- 
water" is second only to the thirst 
of the original "Firewater" himself. 
Gluttony always manages to be pres- 
ent when laundries arrive from home. 
Everyone, from the Landlady to the 
most removed "grind" sufFer from 
his insatiable ravages. There is al- 
ways someone to tell you about the 
time he got caught stealing cheese 
from the mouse trap. 

Envy is the fellow who wants to 
to room in the boarding house and 
know "Why." He proceeds from room 
to room. Why did "She" go to I 
the dance with B — , after she had told 
him that she had broken her leg. 
Why did Tom get a higher mark in 
Chem, than he did. Why was Dick's 
contribution in the Quarterly while 
his was put in the wustebasket. Why 
did Harry p;et in the game while he 
held down the bench. Everybody 
wants to know Why someone won't 
throttle him. 

Lechery is a familiar character in 
all the Rooming Houses. If you would 
listen, he would entertain you all 
night with bawdy tales of his num- 
erous conquests. Lechery can gen- 
erally be found returning early in 
the morning, worn and haggard, 
from the direction of, say, a nearby 
Turkey farm. Occasionally his rou- 
tine varies sufficiently to include 
Proxy's Hill, or Lover's Lane. His 
philosophy of life is a pragmatic one 
of give and take. He regards the op- 
posite sex as a sort of opponent in 
a game of chess — only the game does 
not just end with "check-mate." The 
Betting for his little dramas is often 
the Library Reading room. The up- 
shot of the whole affair may be a 
"coke" in the College Store or a slap 



STOCK BRIDGE 



Continued from Page 6 
In the third period Stockbridge in- 
tercepted several passes for large 
pains. Stockbridge scored in the third 
quarter on a line plunge by "Nelly" 
Watts. The try for the point after 
touchdown was not a success. In the 
last quarter, with but twenty sec- 
onds of play left in the game the 
New York team tied the score with 
a play which is an old timer, the 
'•Statue of Liberty Play." They were 
also unsuccessful in their attempt for 
the point after touchdown. 

Next game will be held here on 
Friday at 2:80 between the Adams 
Vcademy and the Stockbridge 2 mis. 

Saturday the varsity plays Cash- 
ing Academy at Ashburnham at 2:30. 

SPORTS 

Last Saturday's football game be- 
tween Stockbridge and the New York 
Aggies at Parmingdale, Long bland 

ended in a tie. The sn.ro was 6 to <>. 
This was a very closely fought game. 
The New York team threw many 
passes but were unable to score OH 
them. There was no score for either 
side during the first half. In the third 
period Stockbridge intercepted sev- 
eral passes for large gains. Stock- 



bridge scored in the third quarter on 
a line plunge by "Nelly" Watts. The 
try for the point after touchdown was 
not a success. In the last quarter, with 
but twenty seconds of play left in the 
game the New York team tied the 
score with a play which is an old 
timer, the "Statue of Liberty Flay." 
They were also unsuccessful in their 
attempt for the point after touch- 
down. 

LiriP-iip : 

N. Y. A. 
Cooks. W> 
Sui'HVHon. It 

Vlglueet, Ik 
Hufaly, c 
Brans, rs 
Murray, rt 

i iu in, re 

Sliinhiirt, rhb 

Dunaulin, Ihb 
Sehtll, fi» 
Mullo, i|b 
Ragow*kl< 

Stockbridge replacementi i 

Backi: CorfMd, Howard, Nicholson, Oonata, 

Linisrnin: BenilttM. Cl.inillr, incls | tXKRI* 

is. Johnson, tackle*; Fenlne, Macttlln, miBrde; 

Hiilcy, Koamiff. H'laiils ; H.iz.n, TiiwiikI.'V. 

centers. 

Next game will be held here on 
Friday at 2:30 between the Adam. 
Academy and the Stockbridge sec- 
onds. 

Saturday the varsity plays dishing 
Academy at Ashburnham at 2:.10. 



BTOC01UDGB 

re, GuMushc 

it. Eiirl 

rg. E. Johnson 

c, Waeklewlete 

Ik. Koniectny 

It. R, Johnson 

le, Granvllls 

lhl>, De tnbcn 

rhb. Watt- 

fb. MaeDonald 

qb, Nichols 



\ok 



OlsClCCl/.. . opens Doors 
to Fields where People 
Live,Wfork & Achieve 




X 



oday there are about 1,000,000 

cigar stores, drug stores, country and grocery stores where 
you can buy cigarettes in the United States. These re- 
tailers, and the jobbers who serve them, have built up 
a service of courtesy and convenience unmatched by any other 
industry catering to the American public's pleasure. 

THERE ARE ANOTHER MILLION people who 
are engaged directly or indirectly in the transportation of 
cigarettes to every town, hamlet and crossroads. 

IT IS ESTIMATED that there are 1,602,000 
tobacco farmers raising tobacco in 20 out of the 48 
states. Good tobacco is one of the hardest crops to 
raise and bring to market, requiring great skill and 
patience from seed-bed planting to harvesting and cur- 
ing. The modern tobacco farmer has done well the job 
of constantly improving the quality of his product. 

XhE AVERAGE LENGTH of service of the 13,230 
people working in the Chesterfield factories, storage 
houses, leaf-handling and redrying plants is over 10 
years. This means that every step in the making of 
Chesterfields, regardless of how small, is handled by peo- 
ple who have had 10 years of experience and ability in 
knowing their jobs. 

TRULY TOBACCO OPENS DOORS to fields where 
people live, work and achieve, and Chesterfield takes 
pride in its ever increasing part in this great industry that 
is devoted entirely to the pleasure of the American public. 

To SMOKERS, Chesterfield Cigarettes have 
always said, and now repeat, that in no other cigarette 
made can you find the same degree of real mildnessand 

good taste, or the same high quality of properly cured 
and aged tobaccos. Chesterfield Cigarettes are made 
with one purpose only... to give smokers everywhere 
the MILDER, BETTER-TASTING SMOKING PLEA- 
SURE they want. You can't buy a better cigarette. 




MAKE YOUR NEXT PACK 



Copyright n39. Liggett ft Myers Tobacco Co. 




*x CHESTERFIELD 



f he fto$0ad)U0ett0 Cblletpti 



o 



L L 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1939 



i &m 



NO. 



ootball and House Parties Features of 48th Amherst Week-End 



312 GUESTS TO 
VISIT COLLEGE 
THIS SATURDAY 



| Eleven Fraternities Take Part 

in Round-Robbin 

Dances 



JEFF LEADER 



SMITH LEADS 



Cords Trail Girls From Other 

Colleges in Number 

Attending 



Three hundred and twelve couples 
I a re expected to participate in the 
laniiual Amherst week-end round- 
tobbin. State coeds show a good- 
|lv increase over last year with 143 
llistcd, while outsiders number 169. 
Smith leads the list of twenty col- 
lleges with 23 prospective guests. Mt. 
iHolyoke is a close second with Sim- 
_nons, Our Lady of the Elms and 
iFraniingham State tied for third. 
I Michigan, New Hampshire, Maine 
land New Jersey are included in the 
[outside states represented. One young 
|lady has come from Shanghai, China, 
but probably not just for the eve- 
ning. 

Kach of the eleven fraternities is 
I planning an evening of dancing. Most 
(of the parties will be held at the re- 
bpective houses, but several will use 
[outside halls where more ample space 
| is provided. The list of orchestras in- 
clude Johnny Newton, the Lord Jeff 
Jesters and eight other popular \V« s 
Item Massachusetts bands. Phi Sigma 
I Kappa, and Theta Chi are holding 
Iformal dances, with the rest divided 
■between informal and semi-formal. 
[The usual procedure in regard to 
usiting will be followed. All afTairs 
|\vill be open to guests until ten-thir- 
ty when couples are asked to return 
to their own houses. A complete list 
bf all guests and orchestras is given 
|on page 4. 

The total of 312 guests will proba- 
bly swell to many more with the re- 
turn of alumni for what is fast be- 
coming a Homecoming Day. 







HOUSES PLEDGE 
139 MONDAY TO 
CLOSE RUSHING 



STATE CAPTAIN 



Kappa Sigma Leads With List 
of Thirty — Percentage 

Low This Year 



Bill Cordner 



INDEX DEDICATION 
TO DR. ALEXANDER 



Popular Professor in Entomol- 
ogy Receives Honor From 
'40 Year Book 



The Intiis board voted to dedicate 
the 1940 book to Prof. Charles P. 
Alexander, acting head of the En- 
tomology Kept. 

ProfettOT Alexander received a de- 
gree of Doctor of Philosophy from 
Cornell In 1918. He has taught at 
Cornell and the University of Illin- 
ois and has been at the State College 
since 1922. 

Prof. Alexander was chosen he- 
cause of outstanding service to tin- 
college and its students. 

Interested in most campus activi- 
ties and especially athletics, he has 
become one of the most popular fac- 
ulty members among the undergrad- 
uates. His wide Interests and student 
appeal make him a natural choice for 
the dedication. 



HONORED BY PHI 
APPA PHI SOCIETY 



niors Named to Honorary 
Group Today— Colgate 
President Speaks 



Eight Seniors were honored this 
morning by election to the society of 
Phi Kappa Phi at the annual Schol- 
[p Convocation this morning. The 
kddress, one of the most outstand- 
ing of the year was made by the 
dent of Colgate University, 
(;■ orgs Cutten. 

Hit subject, "Nature or Democra- 
ts Which?", was timely and receiv- 
f<\ • nthusiastically. He was making 
econd appearance, the first here 
ing here several years ago. 
I 'hi Kappa Phi 
16 seniors elected were: Wil- 
I Carpenter, Robert Chapman, 

1 Kohls, Paul Moriece, James 

Y "imuiker, Marjoric Shaw, Mari- 
i lurjorie Smith, Robert Staples. 
'•hulastic average of 85' "> is re- 
I for election. 



The fall rushing season closed 
Monday with 139 Massachusetts State 
men pledged to fraternities. Kappa 
Sigma had the largest number of 
pledges, 30. There were 121 fresh- 
men pledged and 18 upperclassmen. 

This year, 619$ of the entering men 
pledged fraternities as compared with 
799C of the class of 1942. Last year 
Tau Epsilon Phi led the list and 
Kappa Sigma was second. 

The numbers pledged to each fra- 
ternity follow: Kappa Sigma, 80; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 21; Alpha Cam- 
ma Rho, 21; Phi Sigma Kappa, 20; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 20; Lambda Chi 
Alpha, 19; Theta Chi, 19; Q.T.V., 12; 
Alpha Sigma Phi, 10; Tau Epsilon 
Phi, 9; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 9. 
Following is the list of pledges: 

ALPHA KI'SII.ON I* I 
Arnold Blake. Arthur Hrown. Mm my (iis- 
par. Ainu Ki-Mrrian. Robert BoMmen, Na- 
thiinii-l Uoltck, living (imilnn. Samm-I Harris, 

Lloyd Rerllck, Arnold Kapllnaky, Herbert 

KiMies. Al Khlboclt. Maxim IhImihi. Norman 
Mamber. Irving Mendelsohn. Lester Kieli, hi 

lis Tallest. Jack Yules. Myron Serin 'it, 
Sumner fJlnnbera '41, 

«. T. V. 

Alan Hell. Henry Miller, William Smith. 
Henry Martin, Biward Warner, John Mc- 
Donoufffe, John Bennett, Richard Beat, Stan- 
l. > Polchlopek, lta> Hock 'I-'. Andrew !<• n 
nedy '42, Richard U;n net i" 

PHI SKiMA hAIM'A 

Robert B. Cleary, C. Stanlej Hood, Jo**i>h 
Arnold, l^mi- Urinkwater, Patrick Santin, 
Bernard WIHemaln, .lames Morlarty, Joseph 
(ktrdon, Thomas Johnaon, John Terry. Jamt 
Kin*'. Joaeph McEiernan, ISeonce IJamnond, 
I^-wi- Atwooil. Robert Bordeaux, Freeman 
Morse. John Mai-h. Richard Booth, Ralph 
Hunk. Richard Creaay. Kenneth Stewart. 
SIGMA ALPHA LTS1I.ON 

Barton Allen, Wayne Burnet, Stanley Bat* 
Conthtmtd "» Page 5 




JEFFS FAVORED 
TO EDGE STATE 
IN TITLE GAME 



Sabrinas Loom to Win the Town 

Championship in Game 

Saturday 



POOR PASS DEFENSE 

Maroon I'ins Hopes on Fact 

That Purple Can't Stop 

Air Attack 



John Hlasko 



DEVER WILL LEAD 
TAX MEETINGS HERE 



Attorney-General Heads Two- 
Day Conference on Current 
Government 

Paul A. hevei, Attorney-General 

of tin- Commonwealth, will be chair- 
man of the Fourth Annual Confer- 
ence on Current Governmental Prob- 
lems, held tomorrow and Saturday 

on campus. The two-day program will 
have for its outstanding spi-akcrs: 
professors from Harvard I 'Diversity, 
Mt. Holyoke, Amherst and State Col 
lege; attorney B-a1 law from aeveral 
cities: the Massachusetts Commis- 
sioner of Corporations and Taxation; 
a member of the Massachusetts leg- 
islature; and a professor of govern- 
ment from the I Diversity of New 
Hampshire. 

"An attendance of from 800 to 
360 is estimated," said Dr. Charles 

3. Rohr who is chairman of the eom- 

Continued on Page 3 



Multitude of Friends Mourn Passing of Dr. Joseph 

B. Lindsey; Was Professor Emeritus of Chemistry 



liy lift i llyinan, Sportx Kditor 
The Massachusetts State College 
varsity football team will play host 
to Amherst College this Saturday at 
Alumni Field, in the 48th football 
classic to date. 

The Statesmen have won but one 
game in live starts so far this sea- 
son, and their hopes for this game 
will be based on a wide open passing 
attack. The Jeffmen so far have 
shown no improvement in their pass 
defense since October 7 when they 
played the Hrown Pears. 

The Brains capitalized OB the Sa- 
briiia's close defense and filled the 
ether with passes to score their first 
touchdown. And last week the Sa 
blina clttb met defeat at the hands 
of a passing u ' >sleyan team. 
Passing Attack 

The Statesmen earned a tie against 

Springfield In their first game of the 

season, but lost to Powdoin, Connecti- 
cut University, and Rhode Island in 
that older, before winning againsl 
Worcester. In their losses, the mar 
gin of victory was never one touch* 
down. Throughout the season the 
State team has demonstrated that it 
has and can use to advantage a line 
passing attack. Pen Freitas will be 
the number one hope for the State 
aerial attack, but Don Allan will 
come in for more than his share of 
the heaves. 

Spinners 
The Jeffmen will rely on a running 
game bristling with power. They 
Continued on Page 6 



INDEX 

Ml Non-fraternity men and non- 

iity women are asked to re- 

i to the Index ollice between I 

I "» p.m. Friday to ffi 11 out their 

"tics blanks. 



Last week through his death the 
college lost one of the influential mem- 
bers of the Chemistry department. 
That man was I>r. Joseph B. Lind- 
sey, Professor emeritus of chemistry. 
He was the power behind the greatest 
developments in the department. 

He was successor to Dr. Goess- 
mann and a man of character. Gen- 
erosity, common sense fairness, far- 
sightedness were some of his traits. 
He was a good judge of men, fair 
in all his ways. 

Dr. Lindsey was persuaded by Dr. 
Goessmann, in 1889 to complete his 
studies at Gottingen. He had receiv- 
ed his degree at this college in 1883. 
On his return to Amherst in 1892, 
he was associated with Dr. Goessmann 
in the Experiment station. Here be- 
gins the most interesting and pro- 
ductive years of Dr. Lindsey's life. 

He became one of the forerunners 
of the Extension Service. In those 
days almost every village hail a 
Farmer's Club, which met period- 
ically. At these meeting! speakers 
were always in demand, especially 
speaker! of Dr. Lindsey's caliber. His 
booming voice and spendid platform 
manner made him a fine speaker. 

In 18!>!> Dr. Lindsey became ill and 
had to remain in a quiet room for 
a year. This narrowed down his ac- 
tivities for the years to come. He was 



unable after this to make public 
speeches because of the excitement in- 
volved. 

Upon the retirement of Dr. Goess- 



MOURNED 




Dr. Joseph It. Lindsey 



maim in 1907, Dr. Lindsey was given 
the control of the experiment Station 
chemistry. In 1909 he became vice- 
director of the Experiment station 



and in 1911 he became head of all 

of the chemistry at State. 

With Dr. Lindsey's elevation to the 
head of the chemistry department 

begins the great development which 

has kept State abreast of the times 
in chemistry. As he was not in the 
best of health, he had to delegate 
some of his duties to the other men 
in his department. Pr. Chamberlain 
took care of the finances, and Dr. 
Peters took care of the scholarship. 

Probably Dr. Lindsey's greatest 
contribution was one made in 1918, 
The department was weak in physi- 
cal chemistry at this time. He and 
his associates decided that a man who 
had studied this phase of the sub- 
ject should be brought here. Dr. 
Lindsey himself went to Chicago and 
picked one man from a group of 
three. It is this decision and selec- 
tion that has made chemistry one 
of the strongest department! here at 
State. 

Dr. Lindsey was also a big factor 
in the building of Goessmann Labor- 
atory. He and hii Associates started 
planning it in 1912 and in 1922 their 
dreams were realised. 

In 19.'I2 Dr. Lindsey retired to the 
status of Goessmann professor of 
chemistry, emeritus. Since that time 
he has b een inactive in campus mat- 
ters. 



PARADE SCHEDULED 
TO FOOTBALL RALLY 



Students Are Urged to Turn 

Out For Mass Meeting 

lie fore Game 



The rally of the year will be held 

tomorrow night as State students will 
gather to express and arouse en- 
thusiasm for the town title football 
game with Amherst Saturday. 

At seven o'clock, the State Col- 
lege band will meet at Q, T. V., and 
will promptly lead a torchlight pa- 
rade akmg fraternity row. Gather- 
ing in the fraternity members, the 
parade will move to the East Experi- 
ment station, where the freshman are 

requested to be gathered. 
The parade will then follow the 

regular route to the Pally Field where 
a bonfire, fireworks, cheers, songs, 
and speeches will he olfered. 

Captain Johnny Rlasko, Coach Eb 

Caraway will be heard from, and 
the usually great amount of enthus- 
iasm is expected. 



SENIORS 



The Index photographer w ill be 
at the Mt. Pleasant Inn on 
Wednesday and Thursday, Nov, 8 
and I, to accept all proofs and to 
take orders for Senior Portraits. 







THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, IU39 






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ARTHl.'U A. NOYES '40. Editor-in-Chief 
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CHICAGO ' SOITOH ' LOt AKIILII - 1A» fKICIKI 



GOVERNMENT 
CONFERENCE 



Tomorrow and Saturday State College stu- 
dents will be able to attend one of the most 
interesting and worthwhile conferences that 
will visit the campus this year. Largely due to the work of Dr. 
Charles Rohr of the Economics Department, the fourth annual 
conference on current governmental problems will present a two- 
day program featuring talks and round-table discussions by 
some of the outstanding Eastern authorities on government. 

Hon. Paul A. Dever, Attorney General of Massachusetts and 
outstanding Democratic possibility for Governor, will be the 
chairman of the conference with other speakers including Com- 
missioner Long of the Department of Corporations and Taxa- 
tion of Massachusetts, Commissioner Graves of the New York 
Taxation and Finance Board, William B. Baker of the Massachu- 
setts General Court, Thomas Joyce, of the Massachusetts Feder- 
ation of Taxpayers' Associations, and Charles E. Gaffery, vice- 
president of the Massachusetts State Federation of Labor. 

Along with these speakers, discussions will be led by pro- 
fessors from Harvard University, Amherst College, Mount Hol- 
yoke College, the University of New Hampshire, and the State 
College. The representatives from this College along with Dr. 
Rohr include Dr. Philip Gamble of the Economics Department and 
Dr. Fred .!. Sievers, Director of the Graduate School. 

All in all. this looks like a most Interesting program and 

should be well attended bv the students, especially those students " ec , ess f r ^ 

..... . i i • i nt .budget. He wont need it 

maioring in economics, political science, and history. We most' 



by Ev 
Spencer 



Mr. Spencer Goes to a Committee 
Meeting 

Scene: a table in the Memorial 
building around which is seated the 
1940 Winter Carnival Committee. 
Slowly a door opens and Spencer 
walks hesitatingly into the room. 

Osmun. welcome to your first com- 
mittee meeting, old boy. Here have a 

seat. 

Spencer (sarcastically). Thanks, J. 
Vincent, I'll vote for you. (A few 
scattered laughs and Spencer and 
others exchange greetings.) 

Noyes. Ev, we're going through our 
budget for this year. According to 
Shapiro, you have been budgeted 
$115.00. 

Spencer, (who didn't expect half 

that amount). Well. 

Shapiro. No, Art he's getting $150. 

00. 

Spencer. WELL. (To himself) 
guess I didn't make a mistake when I 
ordered that tweed suit. Probably I'll 
get a pair of shoes out of this too. 
(To Osmun). Say, John, that's a nifty 
tweed suit. When did you get it? 

Osmun. Let's see. When was I on a 
committee last? 

Noyes (interrupting). You realize, 
Ev, that most of that money will be 
used up in the printing of programs, 
stationery, and posters; also for news 
pictures, radio programs, and a few 
other things. Last year that came 
close to $100.00 in all. 

Spencer (wide-eyed.) Of course, 
Art. (To himself) Well, I didn't need 
a pair of shoes badly, anyway. 

Noyes. We'll have to rebudget our 
funds. We'll cut down on the others 
and rebudget it to you. Ev, have you 
any suggestion where we should start 

cutting, Ev? 

Osmun (smiles reassuringly at 
Spencer and is getting quite a kick 
out of the proceedings.) Yes, Ev, have 
you any ideas. Will you need all that 
money you have? 

Spencer (cornered). Well, I suggest 
that we take $25.(10 from my account 
and rebudget it to Brown. (To him- 
self) Well, that leaves me about 
$25.00 for my suit, and I'm being a 
good fellow. 

Noyes. Good. The treasurer will 
take care of that. 

Miss Gale. Art, I'll need about $3.50 
more for postage and cards. 

Perry and Uetallick (together). 
We're short $5.00 for transportation. 

Spencer. (To himself) Oh, oh, here's 
where I came inl 

Brown. If our proposed ski meets 
go through, Art, I'll need at least 
$12.50 more. 

Osmun. I need $3.75 more at least. 
(To himself). Might as well get while 
the getting is good. 

Noyes. Shapiro, take care of them 

will you. I guess you can transfer the 

amounts from Spencer's 



TWENTY-THIRD ANNUAL CONFERENCE OF 
ADVISORY COUNCIL FOR WOMEN MEETS 

i nresentatives of Various Organizations Interested in Coeduca- 
tion Program at State College, Hold Meeting Here 
Today — Extensive Program 

CHURCH OBSERVES 
200TH ANNIVERSARY 



PLANS CONFERENCE 



Many of the students of this Col- 
lege are preparing to enter some field 
of professional activity. To some of 
you it will seem, I am sure, that 
the goal of accomplishment has been 
reached when you have become a 
member of the medical profession, 
the legal profession, the teaching pro- 
fession, or some other profession. 
Perhaps it is in place to emphasize 
that a person seldom appreciates ful- 
ly before he enters a profession, the 
obligations as well as the opportun- 
ities with which he will be confronted. 

It would be of interest possibly 
to discuss briefly the way in which a 
profession is formed or evolved. In 
other words, what do we mean by the 
profession of the law or of educa- 
tion, etc.? It has been my rather 
interesting experience, through many 
years, to work in two different fields 
— both of which were seeking to 
achieve professional standing. There- 
fore, the steps necessary to achieve 
professional standing have been re- 
peatedly emphasized to me. 

Necessary Steps 

The first of these steps is to set 
up definitions of activities and rela- 
tionships. These come usually as a 
result of careful analysis of activi- 
ties and relationships. In other 
words, what is the field of work and 
what are satisfactory relationships 
among a group of people who are de- 
sirous of achieving professional 
standing? It is comparatively easy to 
define what might be called the tech- 
nical activities; that is, the activities 
that are carried on from day to day 
by a person in his field of work. It 
is much more difficult to define proper 
human relationships; yet these must 
be defined and understood and the 
definitions accepted before the sec- 
ond step in the evolution of a pro- 
fession can be taken. 

The second step in the accomp- 
lishment of professional standing is 
the setting up of definite standards 
of performance. These cannot be set 



terest to study the various way.- 
which the older professions have 
up standards and secured reason; h 
adherence to these standards. Is 
ally the need for standards is ap, 
ciated only after a period of 
practices" in a given group has 
suited in what all appreciate as 
fair competition. In certain of 
older professions, only when dei< • 
fulness, dishonesty, and similar m 
fortunate practices became preva er 
was the group finally forced to D a 
a statement of what are right prat 
tices and standards. 

Adherence to Standards 

Of course after the statement 
made there comes the struggle : 
bring about voluntary adherence • 
the standards. In certain of the pr 
fessions, public opinion is always a: 
important factor in forcing adhen i 
to a standard. Again, if public op;: 
ion will not produce the desired r* 
suits, those who believe high star 
dards are necessary may turn to let 
islative bodies to secure laws tha 
will fix standards. Under our for: 
of government it is very much bette 
if it is possible to bring voluntar 
adherence to accepted standards. 1 
is only under forms of governing 
now existing in certain Europca: 
countries, that the government final';; 
decides that no individual can r> 
trusted but all must be forced V 
government into certain right actio:. 
and standards. We still believe, ;: 
this country, that education and tb 
setting up of certain special incer. 
tives may cause a profession to abn 
voluntarily by certain satisfacto' 
standards of performance. The va 
ous activities and agencies that ha 
been set up as incentives are excee 
ingly interesting and worthy 
study. 

On the College Campus we ha^ 
certain honorary scientific or proft- 
sional organizations which are 
fact organizations set up as ince: 
tives to high standards of perfon: 
ance. This matter of the evolution 



[he Twenty-Third Conference of 
he Advisory Council of Women is 
ting today at President Baker's 

I ,!]ice. 

The Advisory Council of Women 

Moists of representatives of vari- 

l women's organizations and such 
,i women as may be interested in 

; theiing the interests of women's 
, Ml k at Massachusetts State Col- 

. and in the interpretation of that 
vork throughout the State. 

A luncheon is scheduled this noon 
,,,. the Council at the Stockbridge 
louse. Catherine Leete will speak 
, n Women's Student Government As- 
ueiation, Dorothy Morley on the ac- 
ivities of the Home Economics Club, 
toga Kohls on Life in a Sorority 
louse, and Nancy Luce and Eliza- 
n-th Howe on their summer work ex- 
H-riences. 

President Baker will speak on 
•What's News on the Campus," and 
Miss Mildred French, Dean of 
Women and Head Division of Home 
Economics of Connecticut University 
will be the guest speaker. 

» 4 M » M t M « MM<M« t <»Mt » 

MEET THE BOYS AT 

Jack's Diner 

North Pleasant St., Amherst 



Professor Waugh in Charge of 

Program for Local 

Church Rites 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

34 MAIN STREET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 
Prescriptions Filled 



The bicentennial anniversary of 
the First Congregational Church of 
Amherst will be held Saturday and 
Sunday, Nov. 4 and 5. Professor 
Waugh, retired, of Massachusetts 
State College is in charge of the 
celebration. 

The church was founded 200 years 
ago in November, by 16 men. Descen- 
dants of the original 16 members will 
be the guests of the church at this 
celebration. The first church build- 
ing was built approximately where 
the octagon building stands on the 
Amherst College campus. Later the 
building known as College Hall was 
the home of the First Congregation- 
al Church. In 1868 the present build- 
ing was built. 

There will be a dinner Saturday 
evening and an unique historical 
program. This program has been pre- 
pared by Prof. Rand of the State 
College and several members of the 
church. 




FULTON'S ICE CREAM 

Made Fresh Daily 

Special Economy Ice Cream 

Made From Pure Dairy Products 

10c PER PINT 



THE 

iKINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amherst and Williamstown. Mass. 
Specialists in College and School 

High Quality 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

ScrvinK Williams Collfffp. Amh»rst. 
Mass. State. StockbridKe School of Ag- 
riculture, Deerfield Academy. 



cot?*. 



your 



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THE TESTED INK 
FOR EVERY PEN 



up until satisfactory definitions of 

activities and relationships have been I a profession should be one of vr 

developed and generally accepted, atjSreat interest to the entire studc 

least within the group. It is of in- body of such a college as ours. 



Victor 



: *«0^ 



C 
O 




><£. 



"RECORDS 



Continued on Page 4 



certainly do not advocate a wholesale disregard of class assign- 
ments in favor of outside interests, but with a Conference of this 
type right here on the campus, we suggest that even at the 
expense of a regular assignment, interested students should at- 
tend the conference. 

DR. LINDSEY The death of Dr. Joseph Bridges Lindsey, pro- 
fessor emeritus of chemistry, one of the col- 
lege's best-known alumni and teachers, came as a severe blow 
to Massachusetts State's administration, alumni, faculty and 

students. 

Following his retirement in 1932 Dr. Lindsey kept in active 
contact with the college and was still known to many undergrad- 
uates. He had carried on here the pioneer work in animal nutri- 
tion begun by Charles Goessmann and for twenty years served 
as the Goessmann professor of chemistry. 

As a man, Dr. Lindsey was a lovable personality, dominating 
by sheer good humor any gathering of which he was a part. 
Thousands of alumni who knew him will regret his passing, as do 
the members of the college family. 

In commenting on Dr. Lindsey's death, President Baker stat- 
ed, "Those who knew him best will always believe that his best 
epitaph would read simply — 'He was a good friend, a lovable 
teacher, and a real man.' " 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursday. November 2. 1S39 

CroHS Country. Springfield, here 

Friday. November 3, 1939 
Soccer. Amherst, there 
Thatcher Hall. Pance 

Saturday. November 4, 1939 
Football— Amherst, here 
StockbridttP. Senior Reception 
Round-Robbin 
Theta Chi, formal 
Q. T. V. 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Alpha Sipma Phi 
Kappa Sitrmn 
Phi Sltfmn Kappa., formal 
Sii'iiin Phi Epsilon 
Si^rna Alpha Epsilon 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Connecticut Vall> v SfCttotl Amriiinn 
Chemical Sociity 
Tuesday. November 7. 1939 

Cross Country. Conn. Valley at Sprinn- 

field 
Psychology Club, 7:0" p.m. 
Wednesday. November I, 1939 

Sorority Rushing 
Thursday, November 9. 1939 
Sorority Rushing 



N 



by Jackie 
Stewart 

Ed: Well, one more kiss and 
I must be otf. 

Coed: If you only want one more 
kiss you must be off. 

The following is a true story, a 
little late, but nevertheless it is true. 
About a year ago, a group of boys 
decided to personally observe the in- 
ner life of a sorority house. The 
police were called and the young men 
were ordered to leave. After the po- 
lice left, the boys continued their 
observation from a nearby apple tree. 
A coed when hearing about this ob- 
served, "Hmmm, they must be North- 
ern Spies." (If in doubt, consult the 
pomology department.) 

Amherst week-end will find a great 
many of the alumnae of the different 
sororities again on the campus. They 
will be entertained by tea and coffee 
parties. We hope they will be fur- 
ther entertained by State beating 
Amherst in football. 

Quite a few coeds were visitors 
at Harvard last weekend and enjoy- 
ed the Harvard-Dartmouth game. We 
saw Eleanor Jewell, Kay I^eete, Mar- 
tha Hall, and Jean Tyler there. 
Quite a delegation! 




HYME 

EASON 

HYTHM 



b] I'ete 
lint icca 

Hands may come, and bands rod 
go; the musicians linger on. Ken Uei 
nie's men, for instance, are all over 
either under new bosses or unde 
their own banners. There are young 
er men in the game too, but in' 1 ? 
name men today have bald spots, ant 
have served time under forgo! t« 
maestros. It would seem then that ir 
dividual men are bigger than the m« 
sic patterns they sometimes must c»i> 
fine themselves within. James, K- 
mann, Krupa, all go hack to (i <: 
man, who in turn went back to le -e- 
lights in the past. Basie was a :• 
by Fats Waller long ago. So wl it 
Are these individual men doing thtm 
best work in organized bands? V > 
ftbottt an all star band? The Vi ' 
people tried it mice with "Blue Low 
It was good, but too much effort wH 
into it. If you want to hear tone i'" 
technique that will be in fashion ! 
after current band styles are pa - 
lend an ear to these promisc» ' 
small groups that Victor waxes f' ' 
time to time without too much 
fare. 



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THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR HARDWARE NEEDS 



ATTORNEY-GENERAL PAUL DEVER HEADS 
FOURTH OF ANNUAL STATE CONFERENCES 



Rohr, Planner of Meeting, Estimates Attendance Will Approach 

Five Hundred — Presidenl Baker Will Open Proceedings 

With Address on Education 



Dr. Charles J. Rohr 



DUO-RECITAL OPENS 
FINE ARTS SERIES 



Frank Waugh and Laura Kid- 
der Present Flute and 
Piano Selections 



Suzys Back 



Glamorous Coed Dates Amherst 

Man — Results Quite 

Discouraging 



By Kay Tully 

Suzy Coed will never learn. She 
threw over all men for life and then 
decided that life without them wasn't 
practical — so, not to go back entire- 
ly on her resolution, she dated an 
Amherst College person. What a 
time. It was hard work, too — know- 
ing a boy whose third cousin had a 
roommate, etc., and that sort of 
thing. And Suzy says it certainly 
wasn't worth the bother. 

Suzy's dignity is outraged; she 
hasn't been so mad since Aunt Min- 
nie fell in the furnace and put out 
Continued on Page 8 



Dr. Frank A. Waugh and Miss 
Laura Kidder gave a flute and piano 
recital in the first of the annual Fine 
Arts Series last Tuesday in the Old 
Chapel. Opening another season of 
cultural programs, the Series will 
continue to have some branch of art 
discussed weekly or exhibited by 
some authority usually from this 
campus. 

Students are urged by the commit- 
tee in charge to take advantage of the 
varied and interesting presentations. 

"Papa" Haydn was represented by 
two selections: Andante Cantabile 
which comes from one of his obscure 
works, and Capriccietto. The latter 
piece showed the smooth variety and 
contrast found in typical Haydn com- 
positions; its light, melodious theme 
was quite effective as played by the 
duet. 

Chopin 

A patriotic Pole in Paris, namely 
— Chopin, was the composer of the 
melancholic Prelude No. 1, a piano 
solo by Miss Kidder. In direct con- 
trast of type, the piano-flute duet 
played three Spanish numbers — 
Jota Basque, Habanera, and Bolero 
— from Souvenirs de Sun Schastien, 
by a modern French composers, 
Richard Cere. 



Continued from Page 1 
mittee in charge of the confet 
"It looks like a successful confci 
Besides tax-conscious citizens, 
England governmental olliciuls, 



enee. 

ence. 

New 

and 



Luncheons — Dinner — Special Parties 
Afternoon Tea — Overnight Guests — Banquets 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of Colonial Charm and Refinement 

AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS 
Belchertown Road — Route 9 

Mrs. A. J. Wildner, Prop. 

Tel. Amherst 9E6-M 



Sub-Freshman Day 

Committee Reports Findings on 

Possibilities and Interest 

in Project 



Tru-Val— 

Sanforized 
Flannelette 
PAJAMAS 

An Amazing Value 
11.66 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



The idea of an invitation sub-fresh- 
man day is based on a few funda- 
mental promises which we believe to 
be generally agreed on by all inter- 
ested parties. They are, that the mer- 
its of Massachusetts State College are 
not generally recognized throughout 
the State; that ■ close aMinit.N is lack 
ing between the Student Body and 
the Alumni; that most of OUT Oppo- 
nents in athletics, particularly foot 
ball, are 



students from this campus, we ex- 
pect alumni to participate Saturday 
morning, afterward going to the 
State Amherst football game." 

Taking place in Stockbridge Hall 
Auditorium, the program for tomor- 
row will begin at 1 :.'?() p.m., lasting 
until . r >. After registration, President 
Hugh P. Baker starts the conference 
rolling with a talk on "The Edu- 
cation of the Public in the Science 
of Government." Several other speak- 
ers will also address the opening ses- 
sion. 

Ajoining until the evening, the 
Conference will again meet, this time 
at the Old Chapel Auditorium at 
eight o'clock when the Hon. William 
B. Baker of the Ways and Means 
Committee, Mass. General Court, 
speaks on "Tax Legislation of the 
VJ'.VJ Session of the General Court." 
Panel discussion will immediately fol- 
low. 

The Saturday program, likewise 
taking place in the Old Chapel, be- 
gins at 10 and ends at noon. "Mod- 
ern Tax Administration" is the sub- 
ject of a speech to be given by Hon. 
Mark Graves, Commissioner of Tax- 
ation and Finance, State of New 
York. 

The Round Table Conference Sat- 
urday morning is divided into three 
parts. Chairman of the "General 
Property Tax" division is Director 
Fred J. Sievers. Chairman of the 
"Income Tax" division is Commis- 
sioner Henry F. Long, Department 
of Corporations and Taxation of the 
Commonwealth. Chairman of the 
"Sales Tax" division is the Hon. Mark 
Craves, Commissioner of Taxation 
and Finance, State of New York. 

Members of the committee in 
charge of the conference, besides Dr. 
Rohr, are Prof. Philip L. Gamble, 
Prof, Theodore Caldwell, Roy K. 
Moser, and Fran Pray. 

publications, should be sent in vita 
tions to visit our College; that we 

should enable them to ";<'t ■ picture 
of college life, along with a perspec 



tive of what Massachusetts state has 

definitely and openly seek- t „ lliTvr . thal lh) , v snuuM 1)( . ,. |lt( , r 



ing material to Improve their stand - lla j IMM | individually and collectively 
ing athletically; that unless we are . |M , ssj |,| y ()V a basketball gam*, mov- 

wiiiing to be left in the ruck, we ^ pfetorM of campus events, and a 

shall have to do something legitimate l( . lll(|U)>t if financially advisable and 



Radiator Lubricant 

Special 

$2.05 — $3.95 
For Your Car 

at 

Paige's Service 
Station 

(Next to Post Office) 

Bob Purnell, Mgr. 



about it 

It is not the contention of the Com- 
mittee that its proposal will miracu- 
lously remedy these defects, but that 
it will certainly be an aid in our ef- 
forts to overcome them. The idea has 
been tried and found to be effective 
in other schools and is new only to 
Western Massachusetts. 

It is proposed that outstanding high 
school students, who have attained 
grades which would lead one to be- 
lieve that they could satisfactorily 
meet the requirements of our institu- 
tion, and who have been proficient in 
extra-curricular activities, such as 
athletics, music, dramatics, or school 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

To All Who Have a Loving Thought for Old Amherst 

AROUND THE VILLAGE GREEN 

SKETCHES OF LIFE IN AMHERST 

by Mary Adele Allen 

Just Published $2.00 

A Good Christmas Remembrance 

RYTEX CHRISTMAS CARDS 

Your Name on 50 for $1.00 



convenient. 

It is farther proposed that this day 
come sometime in February for at 
that time we would have finished our 
first semester examinations and 
would, as a result, have more Liberty, 
The day could be made to coincide 
with high school vacations which 
come at approximately this time. In 
addition, at this particular time, boys 
are definitely thinking of which col- 
lege they shall apply to for entrance. 

It is further proposed that in or- 
der to finance the afFair a Varsity 
show be held, either a minstrel show, 
a variety show, or a combination of 
the two, something that would not 
interfere with any regular campus ac- 
tivity. Such shows enjoy a great suc- 
cess in other schools and we see no 
reason why the same could not be 
true at Massachusetts State with the 
show becoming an annual affair. 

As far as possible we have sound- 
ed the opinion of the faculty and the 
alumni and have every reason to be- 
lieve that they are favorably disposed 
to such a plan and would give their 
wholehearted support towards its suc- 
cess. 

Respectfully, submitter), 

Donald Allen, Chr. 



All W00l Flannel 0hlYtS Gabardine wool shirts, maroon and green ° $5 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2. 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, L939 



Complete List of Guests Here For Annual Amherst Week-End 



'21 



FBOSH PLEDGE 



Q. T. V. 



/* 



-4 



1 



faSMnssss i 









Hetty Vtekan, Wi-tlu-Ul Courtney Ko.-vat. 

I'i isiill.i KaiU-. Colby Junior College 

ChiirleH Kyfe 
Eleanor Wheeler, North Adama John Gould 
(tertrude Steven •, Sprinsflald Junior College 

Thotna.s Cordon, Jr. 



I'at Simlei, Mt. Holyoke 

l'loience Hull, Worcester 

Harriet Kelso 

Martha Shirley 

Shirley BurgSBf 

Kay Ui. .• 

Jean Fuller, Worcester 

Dorothy Phrener, Mt. Holyoke 



Wes Aekroyd 

Lewis !>■[■.' ; 
Robert Ewintf 
Irving Seuver , 
Walter Irvine 
Howard Sunden I 
David Hurbank 
John Seres 



Julie Matron, Hattle Ceek, Mieh. 

Horner Strai 

Barbara Marshall, Btonsham 

Avis Ryan, Northampton 
Anne I'arada, Housntonie 
Marion Howler, li.ll.-ville 
Marion Tolman 
Cueille l)einer, Kast Lynn 



Uo-,e Waters, 

Kleunor Van 

Biileen Miller, 
Miriam Kerr 



Helmont 



I-'iank Weeks 

John Town land 

Slai. Hufreski 
Kino llallinoli 
Henry Thornton 
Curtii' Downs 
Daviil Novelli 



Kuth Helyar 
Sally At wood. Won. t. . 
Hetty Willis, Watertown 
Frieda Hall 



H. Kraneis Ki'Vilh 

John Bwenson 

Joseph Larkin 

Robert Dunn 



NesH, ShaiiKhai. China 

Donald Thayer 
Hatfield Robert Mullany 

I'Yedinn Hills Haul Adams 



Liis Hurnhorn, Pittsfield 



John Lucey 



Ernie Hrema's Sophisticated Swing 
Decorations Kootball Field 
Chaperones Dr. Helrninn. Mr. Dow 
Eleanor Sullivan. Hoston Frank Bag$t9, Jr. 

Kathleen Basra*. Hoston Joseph Miller. 3rd 
Alice Cill. Mi. Holyoke Dlek Hlake 

Hetty Cobb Alnn " el1 - Jr> 

Mildred Burnett*, South Hadley Falls 

N.ii Bennett, Jr. 
Bachel Moffat, Holyoke Vlncenl laFleur 

Dorothy Kinsl-y Kv.-t.-tt Barton 

Mars Millane, Holyoke Jack O'N.-il 

Virginia Little John Hrack 

Priscilla Jacobs Peako n Warner, 3rd 

Helen Stone. Mt. Holyoke 

W. Russell Lalor, Jnd 
Kay Stockwell Dick Best 

Mildred Bak George Bragdon 

Margaret Gate Frank Daley 

Ruth (hat-put. Framirn-'ham State Don Shaw 

Mickey Whaster W. Bad Cassidy 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 



KAPPA SIGMA 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



Ruth M. Wood. Vesper (Jeorge 

Everett Spencer 

Hee Wood Robert Chapman 

Bertha Uibaes William Coodwin 

Gladys Ontroff, Pratt Institute William Mann 





Chaperones Dr. and Mrs. Rohr 

Dr. and Mrs. (Inborn 

Orchestra Johnny Newton 

Formal 

Alberta Johnson 

Norma Handforth 

Evelyn Mcllhenny. Winthroi 
Betty Desmond 

Harbata Littl. 

Margaret Hah. Wakefield 



Elinor Koon/. 
Kay Leete 
Gladys Archibald 
Marge Merrill 
Matjoiie Damon 
Daphne Milter 

l.ibby St. Arnold. 

Muriel Sherman 
Harbata Hadley. 
Ruth Baker 
Kuth Kllis 

M : .-•• Mann 

Marjorie Dunn 

Marge Irwin 
Flora Lucchesi 
Muriel Van Huren 
Doris John -on 



Doilglai Allen 

Carlton Jones 

Myron Hager 

Art Foley 

Charles Knox 
Charles Powers 
Vermont Univ. 

Dave VanMeter 

Edward Walker 

Smith Hill MacConnell 

ILi try Scollin 

John O'Keefe 

John Stewart 

Hill O'Brien 

Jack Merrill 

Brie Btahlberg 

Joseph Jodka 
J. Vincent (Ismun 



Orchestra Hob Miller 

Decorations Football Motif 

Semi-formal 

Dorothy Clifford, Our Lady of the Elms 

Georga Flanagan 
Linda Carlisle, Vassal Robert Foley 

Barbara Smith. West Springfield 

Phillip (leoffrion 
Shelagh Crowley. W»-st Springfield 

Cernlil Talbot 
Kay MrAnn. Waltham Dean Terry 

Jean Luke, Smith Chester Tiberi 

Rita Suiueiiant. Florence Robert Cashman 
Agnes Whitman. Northampton William Joyce 



Eleanor Hullotk, Springfield Charles Rodda 

Sally Dickinson, Wh.aton R. Aldeti Hlodgett 
Lois Maioinbei Donald Cowtes 

Helen Janis George Ilaylon 

Marjorie Smith Herbert Brown 

Alice Pcderzani (teorg Lattvrton 

Helen Pellisiet James Kinir 

Eleanor (iillette Geergs Kimball 

Virginia Cummings, Lewistin. Me 

Robert Hitler 

M. Jane Kegan, Elms College 

Edward F. Sparks 
Dot Claydon. Northampton 

J. Edward O'Connor 

Mary U>U Cobb. North Adams State Teachers 

Brad Greene 

Patricia Cilitt Mcfc Maloy 

Nancy Enstahrook. Worcester Tom Kelley 

Barbara Hadley, Smith Charles Davis 

Phyllis Clatk. Worcester Commerce 

Albie McClure 
Shirley Nichols, Springfield Classical 

Roger Maddocks 
Judith Riynoltls. Richmond Francis Hoerman 
Loanii DeLap Richard Haughton 

Libby Clapp Donald Allan 

Hette Hell, Simmons Paul Winston 

Phyllis McAnn. Smith James Stewart 

Charlotte Como, Ware Robert Sheldon 

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 





STUDENTS ELECTED 
AS CARNIVAL AIDES 



Sub-Committees Chosen — Two 

From Stoekbridge Among 

Appointments 



Syvia Campbell 
Hrigit Thompson. 
Patience Jordan, 

(Hive Tracy 
Elizabeth Spofford 

Josephine Gaudry, 



Hetty Target t. 
Norma Harlow, 



George Atwater 

Richard Cress} 

Paid Dwyer 

Dana Kiel 

Dick Knight 

William Kimball 



TAU EPSILON PHI 



Jeana Mans. Smith 
Anne Corcoran 
Helen Smith 
Louise Glace 

Dorothy Mot'ley 
Muriel Hlanchet 
Doris King 

Ruth Cambridge 
Arisen o'Htian 
Marion Lord, Dan vers 



Ralph Hunk 

Godfrey Davenport 
Baxter Noyes 

Malcolm Harding, Jr. 

Ftank Dalton 

Edmund Freitas 

Kobe it Dukeshlre 

Ernest Dunbar. Jr. 

F. R. Saunders 

R. H. Hill 




Robert Mott 

Cambridge Philip Cochran 

Wellesley John Divoll 

James Hurley 

Robert Kirvin 

Norlhlield Seminary 

Otto Nau 
YVycliffe Art Rowe 

Buraham School 

William Wall 

Georgia Carroll. Fairfield Schmil 

Charles Woodcock 
Margaret Marsh Fred Filios 

Marjorie Martin, Springfield Clinton Allen 
Esther Bellste, Our Lady of the Elms 

John Drawn 
Myrtle Hurlehy. Mt. Holyoke John Davenport 
Viola Mast rone. Chicnpee Nick Carigannuc 
Claire t'oibett. Mt. Holyoke Ceorge Durgln 
Arletie Staples. Northampton Robert Mungall 

Rita Vnderson, Eaatbamnton Stanley Poeoeha 
tela Ryan. Northampton Brewster Whiteomb 

An tie Baker Donaltl Wood 

ALPHA EPSILON PI 




Ten students, two of whom art 
from the Stoekbridge School, hau 
been officially appointed to sub-com- 
mittees for the 1940 Winter ("arri- 
val, it was announced today. 

Milford Atwood '42, William Dwy- 
er '42, and Charles Johnson, S. S. A. 
'41 have been selected to assist Bob 
Perry, vice-chairman, in registration, 
snow sculpture, afternoon program . 
and in arranging the carnival pag- 
eant. 

Rill Fuller '41, Howard Sunden '4 J, 
and Edward Oppenheim '40 will a 
sist in planning the reception, a 
ranging transportation, and operating 
the sound truck. William T. Goodwin 
'41 has been selected to assist in the 
carnival publicity. 

William Darrow '42, James Buck- 
ley '40, and Howard Hunter '41 wil 
assist Roger Brown, winter spoil.-, 
chairman. 



Continued from Page 1 

Charles Hlanchard I'eter Cetwin. Law- 
New comb, Edward Fodolak, Katie 
l,,nin Wilder. 

SICMA PHI KI'SILON 
ton Allen. John Hiown, Nicholas Cai- 
john Dav.tiport. Ceorge Durgin, 

.,.', Glanarackos, Richard ateKenate, 

_,», Moriarty. Robert Mungall. Quentin 

Peter Pacocha '41, Stanl-y I'acocha. 

, ,,. U i. RetlZO I'eccioli. Joseph UistUC- 

Boberi Rochelau, Lucian S<-/.myd, Ralph 
thwlck, Barnard Vltaauakas, Brewster 
M1 i, Donald Wood. 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

, wl nl Larkin. Robert OHrien. Jack 
William Arnold, William Cavin, Rog- 

Madoeka, Richard Maloy, Daniel Bortoa, 

"i , Davis, Richard Haughton, Wallis 
John Hicks. Al Ruminger. Ceorge 
, .,-, Francis Hoermann. Al 
, n;t s Kelley, Bradford Creen '42. Joseph 
,i -12. 

ALPHA GAMMA KHO 
,!,.„,.>. L. Hrahlit. Robert H. Clorite, David 



Hand Web Maxon 

Decorations, Nautical 

Chaperones Professors Dickinson and Cary 



Charlotte M. Ring. Framinghnm State 

Douglas Cowling 
Rita Skilhngton Fred Schackley 

Thelma Brown, Hoston D. Arthur Copson 



THETA CHI 




Chaperones — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Du Hois, 
Mr, and Mi'. Outfit I -> I « - 

Formal 

Music Swing and Sway with Freddy Fay 

Mary Judge James Walker 

Jean Davis D. Scott Tappan 

Mildred l. Mi ' :• Ran, Chestnut Hill 

Richard H. Cttrtis 
Olive Dickey, Smith John Kirsch 

Edith Dxnard, Mt. Hoiyoka Harold Straubs 
. \ . Newton Highlands 

Arthur A. Noyes 
Irma Malm Franklin M. Davis. Jr. 

Claire Lawrence, Mt. Holyoke Ralph Simmons 

i . u ball n, R. I. .lames Payson 

Jean Phillips Clement Burr 

Barbara Crttchi tt RonaM Bin • lot 

Marg ar et Ferguson, Ludloa Harold Storey 

Kuth (lark, Jackson William Ferguson 

Marjorli MacCartney, Pittsfield 

John Retallick 
Loutsi Bowman Prank Wing 

Belt] L.- i" Walter Miles 

Doris La Rose, Skidmoi- Robert Peteri 

Ruth Hi-hop, Westbrooh Junior Coltegc 

Raymond Thayar 
niith 
i ■ . iter 

• | Slmn 
Mai .'■ Carpenter 
Je i 
Heten Mat, t. n. Kolllxtoi 

Batty Harney 
\ j • . ( 'l . • 
Both Williams 
Natalia Benedict, Woreeetei 

Mai , Mt Holyoke 



Informal 

Hani Led JeS Jesters 

Decorations Trsaaura Island 

Gloria Miller. Smith William Bergman 

Shirley .Solin. Chicot Everett Shapiro 

Lucille Bernstein, Mt. Holyoke Mel Cbalfen 
Mildred Milter, CheJasa Harry Raker 

Blanche Piaber, Hoston Mel Batsman 

Miriam Sacks Robert Bernstein 

Adetle Druse, Smith 

H.en Helshherg. Cat'dllet 

Bernice Lewis. Smith 
Marion Cohen 
Charlotte Hrabl 



lerome Btederman 

Harry (Jilman 
Hyman Steinhurst 
Robert Nottenburg 
Mt. Holyoke 

Elliot Joseph son 
Phyllis Harpel. Smith Irwin Fried 

Grayce Wiener, Mt. Holyoke Robert Farbet 
Evelyn Bruno. Smith Ladore Cohen 

Tolia Silver, Springtieltl Mat Abrahamson 

Bernice Mohlman, Springfield David M. Kagan 
i haiiotte Gerson, Smith Aba Kagan 

Corinne Simkin. Byrn Maw ' Alan Hu\baiim 
Esther Bookless, Skidmore George Kecl.t 

Joeline I'.l i<h. Smith Saul Click 

Shirley Dan.-. Smith Sylvan Lind 

Kllen Kahn, Mt. Holyok- Theodora Salt7.man 
Ellen Her?.. Smith Irvinr Meyer 

ALPHA SIGMA PHI 




Anna Hale, Monson 
Beatrice Wymen. Wash 
Mabel Skillington 
Anne WaUlron 
Janet Kayhill, Phila. 
Grace Kurkul, Northampton 
Margaret Cirardi, Athid 
Harbata Hayward 
Jane Bryan, Smith 
Phyllis Towel- 
Blanche Cutlinski 

Barbara Loudon, Holyoke 

Jerry Harris, Mt. Holyoke 

Helen O'Neill, Holyoke 

Hazel Wentworth 

Alice Cregson, Smith 

Dorothy Bach. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Schmidt. 

Sandwich 

Winifred Giles 

Trudie Thompson, RadilifTe 
Sally Buck. Smith 
Frances Langan 
Helen McCaetgy, Springfield 

Doris Palin, Creenfield 
Virginia Perault, SprtngfteM 
Barbara Butement 
Jane Flagg. Mt. Holyoke 
Elizabeth Clark. Mt. Holyok 



Ralph Dakin 

D. C. Ceorge Feiker 

William Coodwin 

■dward SlaUM- 

Henry Barney 

Courtney Bassett 

Ted Shepardson 

Edward Anilerson 

John Powers 

Daniel Shepardson 

Robert Pardee 

Jack Laliherte 

Hob Benemelis 

Lester Benemelis 

Spencer Potter 

Bill Shepardson 

Richard Clendon 



Hort Show 



Pomology Exhibit is Plannn 

as the Outstanding - 

Feature 



Mass. 

Moi rel Viltum 

George Litchfield 

Charles Slater 

Herbert MacLcan 

Dan O'Conne) 

James Buckley 

Lauren Wilder 

Howard Hunter 

KVI LaFreniere 



Cabot Cloud and his Rainmakers 
Theme Town of Dogpatch. Sadi 

I lay 
Shirley Preiskal. Smith 

Marge Bvarte, Smith 

Eleanor Applebaum, Smith 
Marge Sedar, Smith 
Phyllis Klein, Springfield 
Bboda Rergen. Smith 
Ruth 



Hawkins} Mary Hider. Springfielil 



John Shepardson 
Arthur Wannlund 



Edwin Rossman 

Saul Klnman 

Richard H.rnson 

Stanley I'e-irlman 

Robert Rodman 

David Frank 

Hates. South Bellinghnm Dnvtd Eskin 



D. II ■ 
' 

\ . 
M 

II. I< l. lint. 

I. e Ills Pom ; 
Gladys Ciel'u ,-.-, \\ I 
Mary Kenny 

Mar jorie 



Ricbard Crerie 

James King 

Edti in. I Wilro* 

Harold E. GrifBn 

Marwin Mngnin 

u iiiiatti v\ llllamx 

Robert Walker 

M.-lvin Eaton 

Frederick Burr 

Bdward Manlx 

Stuart Nims 

- 

Will,-,. .1 ' 
II 

.Held 

Winn Avery 

Harold Lewis 
Clarence Emery 

Gordon I i.i.i 
K«*nn«th L. Coliard 




Orche-tra Dick Minot Hhvthm Makers 

Chaperons Mr. and Mrs. Fred Westcott 

S, nii-formal 

Decorations Modern Collegiate 

Vera Barton. North Adams Howard Norwood 

Phyllli Parker, Bay Path 
i ,. McCowan, Worce ti i 
Sarah Burnheart, B. I'. 

I'riscilla Lane 

Harriet Reagent 
Nancy Harper, Mt. Holyoki 
Priscilla Archibald 
Ruth Crlmmln 

Beryl Barton 

Lille Johnson. Springfield 

J-el. K • < !• • 

M < ■ PtttafteM 

i • ..i, 

i hi lm» I - I ■'. Newark. N. J. 

William Rendricksoi 
Buth Stirrup, Worcester William McOowai 

I . ' . Kelley, Bemont 



Joseph McCleod 

Howard King 

Robert Trigg* 

Richard Hayward 

Paul Procoplo 

Robert Mosher 

Ernie Bolt 

William Moore 

John Miller 

G eor g e Tohey 

Km Scbolt 

Theodora I 

Donal.l Mavo 



Shirley Patefsky, Lowell 

Helen Wolk. Boston V 
Cyle Elfman Mt. Holyoke 
Phyllis Orlick. Choat. 
Anita Both. Hoston 
Florence Goldberg 
June Joyce, Simmons 
Shirley Alter. Rndrliffe 
Ruth Cohen. Boston 
Marilyn Btegal, Boston 
Janic Levy, Simmons 

Uita Rosen. Leslie School 

Edith Wolfmnn. Wotcester 

Madeline Kaplan, Boston 

Ruth Baker. Northampton 

Artine Altshuter, Brooktim 

Evelyn Smith, Mass. Art School Henry Wolf.. 

Mildred Warrick, Dorchester Morty Rablnow 
Doris Thomaa \mh.-rst Micky Lebeato 

\,i.i.. Dlnhaufar, Smith Robert Goldman 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



Bone 1 Ri a s b er g 
Sumner Kaplan 
Harold Gollnsky 

Henry S'-hreiber 

Jason LotOW 

Arthur Cohen 

Alan Silverman 

Jason Cohen 

Bobart 

Harvey 

Sumner 

James 

Harvey Brunei! 

Jack Rubensteln 

Dave Sawyer 

Woods Bloom 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 




The main feature of the 1!>3'J Hor- 
ticultural Show is the Pomology ex- 
hibit, a twelve-foot architectural 
group composed essentially of three 
pillars and a hemisphere. The hemi- 
sphere itself is huilt of thousands 
of brilliant red Macintosh apples. Im- 
mediately behind it is a tall silver pil- 
lar illuminated by a scarlet beam of 
light and topped by a four-foot seal 
of the Commonwealth of Massachu- 
setts. On either side of the hemi- 
sphere are two other silver pillars on 
top of which are large "M's" done 
in contrasting silver and maroon. The 
base of the entire structure is made 
up of rows of different varieties of 
apples in blended colors. The back- 
ground between the pillars and along 
the top of the pillars is the blue- 
stripe motif. The background of the 
whole affair, however, is a mass of 
evergreen trees. All in all, the light- 
ing effects, the sii iple geometric 
forms used, and the Modernistic sini 
plicity tends to make the pomology 
exhibit an imposing one. 

Arts Meeting 

Professor Rand Speaks About 

Valuable Manuscripts 

Given State 




Belsal 

I-' ram 
Krcdd 
Kline 



Hotel Waldron Band 
Decorations Arctic Scene 

Chaperones Professor and Mrs. Clark Thayer 
Professor and Mis. Robert Holds- 
worth 
Margaret Stanton 
Patricia Holsey, Bouthwick 
Helen Holt. Amherst 
Kuth Thompson. Concord, N 
Julia Styler. Cilbertville 



Richard Andrew 
Gilbert Arnold 

Kenneth Benson 

. H. Vernon Bell 

Bdward Broderick 




Norman Temple and Orchestra 
Decorations New York Motif 
Cha p e r o n es Mr. and Mm. Alfred Brown 
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Chndwick 



June Quinn, Smith 
Millicent Carpenter 
Dorothy Palmer. Lasel! 



Eleanor Curt I Woro ■• Paul Bkog herg 



Mat v Neva, Klngaton 

Virginia Pea e 

Hi •• . Slboney, Adam 

i :,■ > . \lfreehat 

Kathtwi Faulkner, Hartford 



John Hortrnn 

Fronds Cushmnn 

Harvey Bnrkn 

David Morrill 

Norman Beekatt 

Warren piehee 



Marion Nnirelsrhmtdt 
Mary Dowd. Pittsfield 
Dorothy Lynch, Pittsfield 
Belva Sinclair, Northamtdon 
M. Lorraine Bias, Wsetfleld 



Robert Halloran 

William BlchardB 

Junior Oollag* 

Foster Goodwin, Jr. 

Rotrer Brown 

William Mnhnn 

John Doyle 

Richard LsStSf 

Richard Bowie- 



Helen Davis, West Medway Alton Cole 

Janis Ackerman Robert Colite 

Elsie Taylor, Wellesey Ijcon Cone 
Kthel Winter. Wtentham William Drinkwater 

Ruth Cesan, Feeding Hills Talcott Kdminster 

Eleanor Morin. Amherst Stanley l-'lower 

Molly Maddocks, PbxbOfO Murray OaorgS 

Louise Coffey, Northampton I, other Hare 

Norma (tlbsOn Thomas II indforth 

Avismeri Anderson, Amherst 

Arthur Hagelntein 
ll.len Grant 
Eileen Farrell 
Mat ion Gallagher 

Helen Pitch 

Patricia Smith. Wotcester 

May Thayar 

Ixiis Hays, Amherst 

Elisabeth Wlntei 



On Tuesday evening at an o|" 

meeting of the Department of Lan- 
guages and Literature Professor 
Hand spoke of the life and poetry (d 
Frederick Godilard Tuckerman, and 
particularly of certain manuscript- 
which have been entrusted to the Col- 
lege by the poet's giandilaught- 
Margaret Tuckerman Clark. 

She has given to the College one 
of four existing sets of Tennys-i 
facsimiles, including that of the orig- 
inal and corrected manuscript of 
Loeksley Hull. She is loaning the 
College a number of manuscript let 
tets, including those written to the 
poet bv Longfellow and Hawthoi I 
I loth Mr. Tuckerman and his writing 
were known to many of the liters 
celebrities of the l'.ith century. 



, Millis 
V\. ,t field 



Buth Harrus 
[ong Reynolds 

Prances Portal 

Ruth Corham, 

Sally Kill 

Ruth Manix, South Deet held 

Natalie Pawlina, Worcestor 

Virginia Cale 

Wilmn F"iske 



Frank Hardy 

Hntg Kobatlon 

Bat no Lanson 

Richard Leonard 

Harry Lincoln 

Theodora DeMaire 

Klmer Lombard 

Bridgewater Teachers 

John Manfc 

Donald Moffit 

Campbell Miller 

Jam. Mel , 

Larimer I'. Rhlnas 

\ . rnon Smith 

Cliarlcs Styler 

Carl Werme 

Wilfred Winters 

Stanley Wlgin* 



MV UAZK 



Continued from Page 2 

Spencer, (some BlUlppy tiguring sn I 
denly jumps Up and yells frantic; I 
ly) Ye, Cods, are ymi trying to ma 

a monkey out of me? Do you wa i 
mr to go naked? (Becoming cab 
Well, thanks for leaving me $.25. 

Noyes (raising his voice). Don't 1" 
a fool, Bv. And besides, you can't hav 
that two bits, either. We're returning 
that to the State. 



M. Gotman, William Drinkwater, Ceorge Ent- 
A.-le. Richard H. l-'ntuh. I.utlu If S. BgMi 
Walter A. Cli.sta. Norman I.. Halleti, Frank 

I. Hardy, Theodora R. LaMalre, William B. 
Lasaaar, Bteaard L» l.ibby. Barry ft Lmeatn, 
Hason MarCahe OantrTi Jaaasa L. McCarthy, 
Buaaall J. McDonald. Daviil H. Marsden, Ur- 

bano C. Po/./.ani. Clinton T. Sheever. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Douglas I. Allen, Howard Bangs, Wendell 
K. Brown. Cbatles Coiuchene. Robert A. l'itz- 
l.atrick, Charles B. (Jeer, David N. Holmes, 
Bverett J- Bterasu»i Wttlk K. Janes, Arthur 
N. Koulia.-,, William P. Mai-Como-ll. William 
Mann. Frederick A. McLaughlin, Edward A. 
Nebesky, Richard P. Newell. John E. O'Keefe. 
Kduard F. Pierce. Jr., Robert E. Place. Rob- 
ert Rhode, ft Bradford Richards, L. Fred- 
erick Ruder, Jr., Theodore A. Saulnier, Al- 
bert Scaling. William C. Serex. David S. 
Btbson, Harry W. Sloper. Jr., R. Burleigh 
Thomnaon, Joseph Tossi, William Van Atten. 
Jr.. Charles L. Warner. 

THETA CHI 

William Case '42, Vincent Erickson '42. 
William Phillips '41, Frank Pustay '42. Ste- 
wart Nims. John Powell, Edward Sprague, 
Marwin Magnin, Bdward Manix, Cordon 
Field. Fr.-dciick Burr, William Clark, Ken- 
neth Coliard, Jean Dunham, Ceorge Fergu- 
son, Harold Lewis, John Ludemann, James 
Ward, Robert Beal. 

TAC EPSILON PHI 

Daniel Horvitz, Maurice Yavner, Milton 
Weissberg. Jonah White, Eugene Wein, Mel- 
vin Coldman. Abraham Klaiman. Manuel Dob- 
ruson, Hyman Bl(K>m. 

ALPHA SIGMA PHI 

James Dellea, John Dellea, Matthew Ryan, 
Thomas Kelly, Thaddeus Bokina, Stanley 
Bubriski, Francis Weeks. 



Sea Gulls 

Made of Metal in Natural Colors 

An Attractive Wall 
Decoration 

THE GIFT NOOK 

22 Main Street 



Metamorphosis 

Freshmen Have Great Life- 
But They're Beginning to 

Weekend 



* STOCKBRIDGE 



Hit M akv Donahue 

Remember the freshman coeds 
when they first skipped onto campus? 
Fresh energetic creatures, fairly 
reeking with their ten-hours-sleep- 
each-night and their well-presseil 
clothes. Well, upperclass tfirls can 
smirk now, for that stage is over for 
the freshmen. Notice them now in 
cafe some morning; see them drag- 
ging out of chem lab; meet them in 
a rainstorm — they are feeling very 
sleepy, looking just a little rumpled) 
often snivelling with the typical cam- 
pus cold. 

The reasons for all this are: first, 
college in general and second, liv- 
ing in the Abbey. 

For if you would like to visit a hot- 
bed of wasted time and useless con- 
versation, just drop into the Abbey 
smoking-room. The freshman girls 
sit there, already half-asleep, and 
wallow in every bit of nasty gossip 
that the campus offers. 

It is long after midnight, and the 
former, dutiful urge to study has 
faded completely away. Of course, 
they must put up their hair, and 
wash a few pairs of socks; then force 
themselves to read A t o W it ) Rocks, 
and (talaries for about fifteen min- 
utes. The effort becomes too great, 
Continued on page 8 



Freshman 

The first social event of this year 
will be held Friday evening, Novem- 
ber .'!. This is to lie in the fomi of a 
reception-dance, given by the Senior- 
Class to all the l-'ieshiiien, and will 
he held in the l>rill Hall. 

Johnny Newton's orchestra, which 
is very popular in this section of the 
State, will furnish the music. 
A. T. 6. 
An Important business meeting of 
all alumni and undergraduates of 
A. T. G. will be held on Saturday 
afternoon at 5:00. 

At 8:00 p.m. on Saturday the an- 
nual "vie" party for Amherst week- 
end will be held. 

It is a pleasure to announce that 
Frank M. Collingwood, a senior, has 
joined the fraternity. The freshmen 
who have also become members are 
Leonard Vanderhoup, Stuart Qilmore, 
l'aul Vallett, Victor Zetterberg, Sai i 
Nickerson, Edward Matton, Albert 
DeVine, and Carl Watts. 

All freshmen with pledges should 
make a special effort to get them in 
as soon as possible. 

Kolony Klub 
Kolony Klub is having its annual 
Amherst Week-end Dance this Sat- 



urday. It is to be in the form "f a 
"Vie" party. 

K. K. takes pleasure in announc- 
ing that Phillip Met nam and Thom- 
as Murphy, both of 'II, have pledged. 

s. s. s. 

A meeting of the Tri Sig Sorority 
was held, last Monday evening. Plain 
were discussed for a hike which will 
he held November 19th. 
Sports 
The Cross Country Team made a 
fine showing at Ashburnham last 
Saturday against dishing Academy. 
The meet was run over a 2 'a mile 
course, with Stoekbridge winning by 
a score of 21 to 35. 

The Stoekbridge football team was 
also at Ashburnham where it pluyed 
Cushing's eleven. 

Early in the first quarter, Cash- 
ing Completed ■ long pass resulting 
ina touchdown, but failed to kick the 
point. 

With only forty-nine seconds left 
to play, the Cushing quarterback in- 
tercepted a pass, and ran for a touch- 
down making the final score 12-0. 

The first home game will take place 
tomorrow between Vermont Academy 
and Stoekbridge. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



SOFPS 



SANDWICHES 



SARRIS 
RESTAURANT 



College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 
SODAS ICE CREAM 



Dtinon BARBER 

ofiaKTSTREEJ^ar 



of FLEET STREET, 

Ulitti 

Tod Slaughter 

"Ok Horror Man of Europe.' 

» SELECT . ' 

aTT* ACTION %. 

ALSO: Sports— t'srloon 

SIN. - MON. - Tl'ES. NOV. 5-7 
Cont. SUN. 2-11 P.M. 

HOUYWOM'S CREATEST PICTURE 

ABOUT C 
OLIYWOOD' 




This week-end you will 
be visited by relatives and 
friends. 

Remember our good food, 
good service, popular prices. 
Complete Soda Fountain 



Heavy Bronze 

BOOK ENDS 

$1.50 to $3.00 
Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Psych Club 

Dr. L. W. Darrah, Psychiatrist of 
the Northampton State Hospital, will 
speak to the Psychology Club Tues- 
day, November 7, at 7:00 P.M. in the 
Seminar, Old Chapel. 

The speaker's topic will be "The 
Difficulties of Being Normal." Doctor 
Darrah is one of the most interesting 
psychiatrists in the section. 



The Student Religious Council will 
meet at the Religious Director's Of- 
fice Tuesday November 7th at 4:."10. 

The Christian Federation will meet 
in the Seminar Room of the Old 
Chapel Wednesday November 8th at 
4::i(). 

Rabbi .Milton Steinburg will speak 
at Vespers on Sunday November Gth. 

R:il)|ji Steinburg will speak on 
"Hellenism and the Judeo-Christian 
Tradition." 

A few years ago Rabbi Steinburg 
was the leader of the Annual Religi- 
ous Conference at State. Rabbi Stein- 



Hygiene 

The first half of the Hygiene course burg is associated with the Park Ave- 



for men will end on Friday, Novem- 
ber 10. The second half of the course 
will start on Tuesday, November 14. 
All men taking the second half should 
report at Goessmann Auditorium at 
:i:45 p.m., Nov. 14. 

Religious News 
Due to the holiday <>n November 
eleventh there will be no Vespers M) 
Sunday November the 12th. 



- riu 

Authentic I 
Thrilling! 
"NORTH 

SEA" 



Tin m- - 
I March of Time 
I'm -nits 
•TNCLE SAM. 
FARMER" 




College Candy 
Kitchen 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunches 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplies 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Banners and Souvenirs 
Honks and 

Magazines 



NORTH COLLEGE 



nue Synagogue at New York City. 
Also he is a noted author. His book 
The Making of thr Modern /ew is 
used at the Menorah club's weekly 
discussion meeting. 

Swimming 
Men coming out for varsity swim- 
ming are asked to report for regular 
practice not later than next Mon- 
day. 

Actors 
Tryouts for the Dramatic Club 
| Winter play will be held Monday, 
November 4, in the Old Chapel. Girls 
4:.'i0— G:00. Men 8:U'i 10:00. All can- 
didates are requested to be prepared 
to read or recite ■ one or two minute 
selection. 

Club Rates on 

Magazine Subscriptions 

Ailvatite November I Oth 

SUBSCRIBE now 

.1 n<l So it M inn ti 



Newspapers Delivered to Your 
Dormitory Door 



A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 



A13JVS OaDiW Iffid 



■ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1939 



Statesmen Pin Hopes on Wide-Open Passing Attack In Gamble For Jeff Win \Maroon- Amherst Soccer Teams Begin _Activities at Hitchcock Field 



STATEMENTS 

By BJOtT H vman, Sporta Editor 



SABRINA SOLON 



Once again the traditional Amherst week-end has arrived along with 
the usual exhihitions by the frosh. Statements of October 27, 1938 covered 
the situation at hand very well, and so we reprint excerpts from that column. 
"Each year with the coming of the Amherst game, State College fresh- 
men get all steamed up over the idea of tearing down the Amherst goal posts 
on Friday night before the game, bashing in a "Willie" head or two, or chalk- 
ing "M. S. C." in front of the Amherst fraternity houses. 

"What a stupid way to show loyalty to a college! It is under- 
standable how some freshmen, just a year out of high school, might 
think that riots are rallys; but the sad part of the picture here at 
State is that too many of the upperclassmen never grow up. If for 
one year the upperclassmen refrained from the uptown brawl the 
whole silly tradition of going up to the Amherst rally would be 
broken up. 

"The average State College student should not be blamed for the an- 
nual trouble uptown. He knows that maroon paint on the front steps of the 
Amherst library will never win a football game, and that "State" on the 
Psi U. sidewalk never stopped a Sabrina back. There is a minority here, 
however, that can not understand these things. They think breaking up the 
Amherst rally is fun and that property damage and general disorder should 
be forgiven on the grounds that it is just "fun." 

"The Amherst College nose is none too clean in this respect. Much of 
the trouble caused two years ago was caused by Jeffs who played C. I. O. 
as far as rioting and disorder went. Amherst, however, does not have a tra- 
dition of dropping down on the State campus in swarms to break up our 
rally or paint our buildings. At times, Amherst students have damaged col- 
lege property but it has always been the work of a few — not a mob. 

"Our college should not suffer because scatter-brained students 
riot. It is up to the average State student to see that the minority 
is curbed, and that the frosh learn the difference between college 
and mob spirit. Tomorrow night, after the local rally, some one of 
our campus dim-wits will cry out 'on to Amherst.' It is at this point 
that the student body should show its real spirit — by ignoring him. 
"The Senate and Adelphia, who have the best intentions of the college 
at heart should make it known that attendance at Amherst football rallies 
is great stuff for Amherst students, but not the proper place for State 
College men." 

This plan worked well last year, for the frosh went on no rampage 
toward the town, even though a few tough (?) fellows did try to stir up the 
yearlings with shouts of "On to Amherst," and petty things of that nature. 
The State rally ought to be enough for all frosh concerned. 




MAROON LINE IS PRIMED TO HOLD BAC \ 
AMHERST SPINNER AND REVERSE PLAYS 

Sabrina Club Has Shown Poor Pass Defense in Games so F 
This Year — Freitas and Allan Will be Spearheads of 
State Pass Offensive 



AMHERST DRILLS TO 
STOP PASS ATTACKS 

Student Sports Reporter Tells 

of Jeffs Practice on 

Aerial Defense 



Lloyd Jordan 



MT. HERMON BEATS 
FROSH GRIDDERS 7-0 



Freshmen Outweighed by Acad- 
emy Team — Strong Wind 
Costs Plebes Game 



Playing their first game as a unit, 
Bill Frigard's frosh gridmen dropped 
a 7 to decision to a Mount Hermon 
team that far outweighed the year- 
lings. The Frosh, as was expected, 
failed to show an organized attack 
but were by no means badly out- 
played by the visitors. 

Wind 

The wind played a large part in 
deciding the final score. In the first 
few minutes, a frosh punt went 
straight up into the ether, with the 
result that Mt. Hermon found itself 



By Jerry Dougan 
(Amherst Student Siiorts Editor) 

An off and on Amherst club that 
has shown flashes of offensive bril- 
liance and almost no pass defense this 
fall will be down to try to add State 
to its victory list when Saturday rolls 
around. Three games the Jeffs have 
lost, and of the touchdowns made 
against the heavy Bruhn-coached line 
only two were not set up or scored 
on passes. Aerials have been Jordan's 
downfall all season, and the past two 
weeks have seen almost every prac- 
tice given over to polishing up the 
secondary on stopping these tosses. 

On the offensive no team has been 
able to stop the Purple steamroller, 
which piled through even Brown, so 
this game may turn into a scoring 
race like last Saturday's Jeff-Wes- 
leyan tilt. With Bud Lawton, Bob 
Blood, Stu Roberts and Joe Firman 
running behind the nearly all-senior 
line and the passes of Frank Sweeny 
and Lawton to keep the secondary 
loosened up, Coach Jordan has a 
well-oiled attack that is hard to stop. 

Bob Potter will handle the quarter- 
on 



Massachusetts State College goes into the game this year as the under- 
dog. However, win, lose, or draw this Saturday, Ebb Caraway's Statesmen their way to a score, they woe sty- 
will be a credit to the College. Whether or not the students will be the same mied by penalties or fumble 
will depend on the night before the game. 



in possession of the ball deep in State | backing assignment, whde on the 
territory. They then drove to the only starting line will probably be Cap- 
score of the game, Urbin taking the, tain Bil1 Cordner and Dick Billings 

ball over on a reverse. \ at ends with Pres f, oan f nd W J?W 

Smythe at the tackles. Doug Pills- 
Penalties buv ' y wiU be at cen tcr, and Hollis 
The locals made their best offensive Whitten and Pete Craft are likely 
efforts in the second canto, when play starters at guard. Sophomore speed- 
was largely in Mt. Hermon territory, : ster b od Blood will be sure to see 
hut every time they seemed to be on somo ac ti on at right half. 



SATUF 
STATE 


tDAY'S LINEUP 




AMHERS1 


Larkin 


le 


Cordne 


Malcolm 


It 


Smyth' 


Geoffrion 


lg 


Whitten 


Brady 


c 


Pillsbury 


Payson 


rg 


Whittemorc 


Blasko 


rt 


Coar 


Norwood 


re 


Billings 


Irzyk 


qb 


Potter 


Freitas 


lhb 


Lawton 


Evans 


rhb 


Callanai. 


Bullock 


fb 


1 n m,i 



Statesmen Win 7-0 Over Worcester 
As Allen Scores on 65 Yard Jaunt 

Turning Don Allan loose for a 66 finally nailed by Freitas when it 
yard touchdown run on the first of- looked as though a Tech score was in 
ficial play from scrimmage of th. sight. 



ball game, Ebb Caraway's Statesman 
notched their first victory of the sea 
son, 7 to U, over a Worcester Tech 
club that suffered badly from fum- 
ble-itis. The pay-off play was remini- 



IM 



STATE FROSH 

r». Baal Pbriraaon 

it. Mann, LaurenltU 

iv. Crain, Brallet 

c r.-ii' i-tti. Reed 

\x. McDonoufth, Warner 

Williams.. n. Skoll, it It. Hortnn. Place 

Wood, Romany, re le, Blbaon, Rianarkoi 

prising, inasmuch as Forkey s heaves sptn. .|i> <it>. Ryan, LeonwU* 

Wilkman, Johnson, lhb .... rhb. Larkin, Sloper 
Urbin. rhb lhb. Rhode*, Hun 

Ooheen, fb fb. Groan, Dunham 

Sen-,. Mount Hfimon f>. State I'msh 0. 

Touchdown, Urbin. Referee, Parklnaon, 
Umpire. Hunter. Uneaman, Jakimcyxk. Time, 
two IS-mlnute period* and two Ptonlnuta pe» 

riodx. 



Forkey 

Custafson was a constant threat, 
both on running plays and on the re- bination. 
ceiving end of Forkey's passes, which j mt. HJERMON 
constituted the major part of Tech's Oarriaon. hi 
scent of the so-called "Perfect Play" acoring efforts. Forkey completed 11 O'Brien?"'* ...." 
which was a specialty of Notre Dame „f 07 attempted aerials. State's weak g urke - ' 

e 17 t> 1 ' unison 

teams in the days of Knute Kockne. ness against these heaves was sur 
The blocking was so well executed 

that Allan had little to worry about were something less than bullet-like 
once he got 10 yards beyond the line Although Tech experienced little dif- 
of scrimmage. ficulty in getting into pay-off terri- 

One Play tory, punching a score across was a 

That one play was the whole ball different matter, even when they 
game, from the spectator's viewpoint rea ched the 5 yard line. Fumbles and 
as well as from the standpoint of the penalties nullified several threats 
final tally. The remainder of the con- w hile the local defense tightened 
test consisted of a punting duel, with enough to stop the others. Poor punt- 
first one team and then the other j n g ? due in part to the wind, was in 
having the advantage due to a strong large part responsible for State's 
wind which bothered kickers all aft- failure to open up offensively, 
ernoon. State suspended offensive op- 
erations after the score as the block- Line-up: 

ing took a turn for the worse and WAT! WORCESTER tech 
several Tech linemen took up living MnffAata, Larkin, h re, Phelps 

.t ni... w»-.l»«~l,l TVw. Malcolm. It rt, Wilson, Saarnikoki 

quarters in the State backfield. The . • 

J . , . , ~ I '»e"nrion, LnvrnKan. Ik 

Locals were limited for three firs* rg Grftbow „ kii Kokin* 
downs for the afternoon to nine for Brady, c a, Scott 

AjaiiRkait, Paynon, rg Lg. AndreopouloH 



peated penalties were especially cost- 
ly. With the exception of the fir. t few 
minutes of the game, the Frosh line 
was sufficiently tight to take care of 
any further offensives by the prep 
school club, Larkin showed up the 
best of all the Frosh backs who saw 
service, carrying much of the burden 
during Maroon advances. In the Line. 
Have Sibson, Dan llotton. and Crain 
were no little bother to the visiting 
backs. Frosh substitutions were nu- 
merous as Coach Frigard juggle:! hi* 
lineup in order to find the best com- 



N. E. I. S. L. STANDINGS 



Team 

Springfield 
Wealeyan 

Yale 

Amherst 

Harvard 

Williams 

Dartmouth 

Tufts 

State 

Connecticut 

I! row n 

M.l.T. 



Won 
2 

8 

8 

1 
9 
2 

2 

1 
1 

(I 
(i 
11 



Lost 







1 
1 

2 
1 
2 
2 

:i 
4 



Continued from Page 1 
feature spinners close to the line aim 
reverses that start from a modified 
Warner double wingback. Last year 
these spinners worked beautiful!} 
when the State guards were pulled 
through too early, and the Amherst 
backs went past them. But this year 
there will be no guards sucked out 0! 
position. Malcolm and Payson played 
against Amherst last year and art- 
wise to all the Jeff tricks, while Sim 
mons is the smart type of ball play 
er that never gets caught on play> 
like that. 

Strong Line 

The Amherst line is a powerful one. 
with Whitten and Craft holding dowr 
the guard positions, Coan and Smythe 
at the tackles, and Capt. Cordner and 
Billings at the ends. Coan and Whit 
ten, who are veterans of last yearV 
victorious Amherst eleven, make those 
Jeff spinners a real threat to the 
Statesmen. 

Firman and Bob Blood will bear the 
burden of the Jeff offense. Blood It 
comparatively light, but the rest of 
the backfield including Lawton and 
Roberts come up to the weight. 

Upset Dope 

If the State line can show the san> 

ability that enabled them to stop 

Custafson and Forkey of Worcester 

and to keep Donnelly and Yusiewic: 

Tied of Connecticut bottled up for most of 

() the game, the locals may be able t* 



1 
1 

2 
it 


2 

II 
11 
l) 



FROSH BEAT W1LLISTON 



Coach Bill Frigard's freshman 
eleven scored a decisive victory 
over Williston Academy yesterday 
afternoon by a 12-0 score. The 
frosh were greatly aided by the 
sensational punting of Horton. 



MAROON MENTORS 



the Engineers. This was a reversal 
of the procedure used by the Maroons 
against Rhode Island, when they out- 
played their opponents but wound up 
on the short end of the score. 
Tech on Offense 
Tech was on the offensive a large 
part of the time, driving down in- 
side State's 20 several times. Their 
land attack was not too successful, 
their best effort coming when Atkin- 
son shook loose for 18 yards and was 



niasko, Nelson, rt It, Lntz 

Norwood, K'liU', . re le, Bellos 

Irzyk, Clark, ijb qb, Forkey 

Allan, Freitas, lhb rhb, CuHtafson 

Cohen, Evans, Santucci. Bullock, rhb, 

lhb, Atkinson 
Harding. Pruslek, fb fb, Frltch. Lambert 

Score— State 7, Worcester Tech 0. 

Touchdown, Allan. Point after touchdown. 
Blasko. Referee, C. W. Parker of Middle- 
bury. Umpire, J. P. Haughery of Springfield. 
Field judge, T. J. Murphy of Boston Col- 
lege. Linesman, W. J. McConnell of Fltch- 
burg. Time, 16-mlnute quarters. 




Beat Amherst Will be Battle 

Cry of Coaches and 

Capt. Blasko 



JPFFS GIVEN SLIGHT EDGE OVER STATE 
FOOTERS ON STRENGTH OF THE RECORDS 

'tuple Club Has Outstanding Scoring Threat in Coleman, Center 
Forward — Stott, Amherst Captain, and Johansson, 
Center Half, Aid Defense 



JEFF LEADER 






upset the dope in pinning back th< 
ears of the Soldiers of the King. 

Coach Caraway has been priming 
his men for a wide open offensiv. 
game with plenty of passes throw 
around. The State spirit as showt 
this year ought to go a long wa\ 
toward making this game anything 
but a sure thing for the Jeffmen. 

According to reports that have fil 
tered out of Amherst College, the 
Jeffs are more than a little worried 
about the game and are paying 
special attention to Ralph Simmon:- 
whose guard work has been well 
charted by the Amherst scouts. 

VICTORY SATURDAY 
THEME FOR MAROON 



Amherst Weekend festivities will 

e g5n Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock 

a Jeff's Field when the State and 

Amherst soccer teams clash. This tus- 

[ e will mark the opening of the 48th 

ear of athletic relations between the 

v., colleges. According to the rec- 

,,ds the Jeffmen will enter the game 

-light favorite over the Maroon. 

Records 

To date Amherst has won one lost 
„ne and tied two games while the 
Statesmen have won two and lost one. 
Nevertheless Amherst held Yale to a 
tie, and Yale soundly trounced Trin- 
t\ 9 to while State only beat Trin- 
ity 2 to 0. In looking through the 
lineups of last year's game we find 
that Amherst has five of its last 
.ear's starters on deck for this year's 
game while State has only three. 
Brown, Burr, and Bowen are the State 
retl while Stott, Johansson, Olena, 
Coleman, and Woods are the Jeff vet- 
erans. 

Stott, the Amherst captain is a bril- 
liant goalie, and if he is right State 
will have a tough time pushing scores 
past him. Coleman, the Amherst cen- 
ter forward has developed a keen 
coring eye and should be a thorn in 
the Statesmen's side all afternoon. In 
Johansson the Jeffmen have a capa- 
ble and dependable center half who 
should hold up the brunt of the de- 
fensive work for the Lord Jeffs. 
Statesmen 

State's attack will center around 
Huckley and Schoonmaker with some 
efficient aid from Red Mullaney. Ja- 
robek, Captain Brown, and Burr will 
give goalie Smith some steady de- 
fensive aid. Regarding the records it 
might be said that when a State team 
meets an Amherst team records mean 
little or nothing. It will be a hard 
fought game and the team that gets 
the breaks will win. 

The probable lineup: 

SPATE AMHERST 

Smith g Stott 

•lacobek If Conover 

ilurr rf Fleming 

lirown lh Ward 

I'rickson Cft Johansson 

Howe rh Packard 

Mullaney or Olena 

\< kroyd ir Woods 

-Vhnonmaker c Coleman 

irkley il Treadwell 

• >wen ol De Castro 



SOCCER CAPTAIN 





CONNECTICUT U., WESLEYAN ARE PICKED 
TO PACE CONN. VALLEY CHAMPIONSHIPS 

Captain Che1 Putney of the Statesmen and Captain Hank Prick itt 
Of Amherst Battle it Out For State-Jeff Honors 
Sabrina Team is Weak 



HARRIER ACE 



Roger Brown 



TUFTS, RENSSELAER, 
MIDDIES WILL LOSE 

Brown Slated Over Jumbo, 

Cards to Take C.G.A. Vermont 

to Beat R.P.I. 



STATE SOCCER TEAM 
BEATS TRINITY 2-0 




Capt. Chet Putney 



Tufts. State major opponent, is to 
square off with Brown this week and, 
as far as Tufts is concerned, that's 
a stiff assignment for one afternoon. 
The Bear growls by two touchdowns. 

Then too, Wesleyan, edging the 
Jeffs 19-14 last Saturday, is schedul- 
ed to meet Coast Guard Academy this 
week-end. Coach Jack Blott's Cardi- 
nals have looked impressive so far 
and Coast Guard hasn't — so it's Wes- 
leyan with a comfortable margin. 

Finally, Rensselaer, an inconsist- 
ent ball club if there ever was one, 
will travel to Burlington to lose, this 
time to Vermont, even though Coach 
Sabo's Catamounts are playing with 
a squad of about IS men. 



BACK 



THREE WINNERS 



I 



This week's football pool was 
won by Dr. Glick, Skogsberg, and 
U ashhurn. 




Mullaney Scores First Maroon 

Goal — Schoonmaker Boots 

Second Point 

Last Saturday afternoon at Hart- 
ford Coach Larry BriggS* varsity soc 
cer team returned to the winning side 
of the ledger with a 2-1) win over the 
Trinity College hooters. The game 
started out rather slowly with both 
teams playing rather drab ColorieM 
soccer. 

In the second period the boys in 
maroon came to life and began to 
play the type of soccer game they 
are capable of playing. About a quar- 
ter of the way through the second 
period Red Mullaney capitalized on a 

scoring opportunity and booted home 

State's first goal. The two teams bat- 
tled through the remainder of the 

second period, all of the third period 
and half of the fourth period with- 
out any further scoring. After eleven 
minutes of the fourth period the State 
offensive began to click and Schoon- 
maker pounced Oil a loose ball in 
front of the Trinity net, and heat 
Crockett, the Trinity goalie cleanly 
for State's second and final score. 

Jacobek played his usual steady 
game at one of the fullhack positions, 
and turned back repeatedly Trinity's 
scoring bids. Gib Arnold turned in a 

; scrappy, aggressive game for the Ma 
roon and White. Probably the most 
outstanding Trinity player was Per- 

| guson who held sway at center half. 
STATE 

7f 

it 
ih 

rh 
rh 
Iw 



STATE LOSES 26-30 
TO TECH PLODDERS 



Maroon Team Places Six Among 

First Ton Finishers 

—Putney Third 



In spite of placing six men among 
the first ten to score, Coach Derby's 
varsity cross-country team lost a 
closely contested meet to the Wor- 
cester Tech Engineers, by the score 
of 26-SO. The State harriers were 
closely bunched coming into the finish. 

Two Worcester men came in tied 
for first with Capt. Putney in third 
position. Another Worcester man 
came in fourth, Dunklee, closely fol- 
lowed by Kimball of State. 

Hick Hayward and Ralph Bunk 

(joined hands for a sixth place tie. 
j King of Wor cest er followed for 
I eighth place honors. Morrill and Cop- 
' son of State tied for ninth place. 



TACKLE 



Don Allan 



TRINITY 

Smith a Croeketl 

Jacobaon If Johneon 

Jacobek if Tylei 

Howe lh Innley 

Brirkeon <h Fermison 

Brown rh Ounn 

Bowen Iw Robert! 

Buckley il Muleahj 

Schoonmal ei 6 Burrage 

Vl.oyil il Bl 

Mullaney oi Cannon 

Submit iiiioiin : Stale: Arnold, Meyer, Pnpp. i 

Gould, HlWmrd, Potter, Kaplan, Joqultfc, Sil- 1 
Trinity: Carp, Roberts, Williiimnon, I 




Entering the Connecticut Valley 

Meet on November 7 at Springfield 
College, Coach I>erhy's varsity har- 
riers will be faced by severe compe- 
tition. The teams entered in the meet 
besides Springfield and State, are 
Amherst, Connecticut University, 
Trinity, Wesleyan and Coast Guard. 

Connecticut 

Coach Derby predicts that the 

strong Connecticut University team 

will cop first honors. To date, the 

Kutmeggers have defeated Vale and 

M. I. T. and seem to be headed for 
a season with a clean slate. The Con- 
necticut team took first place in 
last year's meet and have such vet- 
erans as Bobbins, Rice who was sec- 
ond in the New Englanda, and 
Wheaton, to burn up the cinder paths 
for them this year. 

Wesleyan 

According to Coach Derby, Wes- 
leyan has a possibility of garnering 
second position. At the initial meet 
three years ago at State, Wesleyan 
ended up in first place and last year 
the individual champ, Heermans, 
wore the Wesleyan colors. 

State 

State and Amherst have formerly 
considered this race as a dual meet, 
but perhaps Coach Lumley of Am- 
herst will not be anxious to consid- 
er the meet as a two cornered one, 
because the Lord Jeffs have a rather 
weak outfit this year with the excep- 
tion of Prickitt. The last two years 
State and Amherst have split the 
honors. 

State is slated to end up some- 
where in the middle according to the 
books. The Maroon harriers have 
shown a great improvement lately es- 
pecially in the W. P. I. race where 
six Statesmen placed in the first ten 
only to lose the meet on points. 

Frosh 
Starting on a new idea this year, 

I separate freshman cross country 

competition will be introduced. 
Springfield will probably cop this 
tilt, because the Cymnasts have an 
unusually strong yearling outfit this 
season. State will be severely handi- 
capped in this race, because to date 
only about seven or eight freshman 
candidates have turned out for prac- 
tice. State varsity will also run 
Springfield. 

Varsity 

The varsity cross-country team will 
/ace Bgainst the Springfield team to- 
day at 8:00 p.m. The Derby wen ought 
to come out on top in this meet. 



verman, 



Al Prusick 



POSTPONED 



The frosh-soph foothall game 
will be played Nov. I at 3:00 p.m. 



FIVE STATESMEN WHO WILL SEE ACTION AGAINST JEFF INVADERS AT ALUMNI FIELD THIS SATURDAY 



Lou Bush, Ebb Caraway, Em Grayson 



Getting anyone on the State coach 
ing staff to make a definite pre-gann 
prediction proved impossible whei. 
the subject of the coming grii 
battle with Amherst was mentioned 

Coach Caraway pointed to a sigr 
for his answer. The sign stated: Ver- 
mont did it, Wesleyan did it, vvh; 
can't we BEAT AMHERST? 

Lou Bush put everything up to th> 
players, saying that they coul 
BEAT AMHERST if the team fough' 
bard enough. 

Captain Blasko, too, thought tha 
the team could BEAT AMHERST 
judging from the brand of ball the; 
can play. 

Rill Frigard, who has scouted th> 
Sabrina team, did not want to cal 
the game either way, but he admitted 
there was no reason why State coul 
not BEAT AMHERST. 








Ben Freitsa 



Paul SkoRsherg 



Bud Evans 



Ralph Simmons 



Art Cohen 



U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1939 



CLOT HING 

Haberdashery - Tailoring - Hand Pressing 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 




OUR COLLEAGUES 



BY JOE BART 



Books and Libra ru 



',8 



"Every library is a true image of its librarian," is the opinion 
of a Professor of Education at the University of California at 
Berkeley. "A school library will be static, dynamic, organic, just 
to the extent that its desk chief is a slave, a servant or a person. 
In like manner the librarian will of necessity reflect the wishes, 
desires, and policy of the school itself, and these originate in the 
teachers, Static teachers make a static school quite satisfied with 
a static library; dynamic teachers make a dynamic school de- 
manding the library as a service agency;—" 

Thus it becomes apparent that in the last analysis a school 
library will be just what the teacher's want it to be, according 
to the professor at Berkeley. 

There are situations which neither teachers nor li- 
brarians like, but which are nevertheless problems. 
Among them is this one. Because it was found to be 
necessary for the protection of the library at the Uni- 
versity of Connecticut, a new ruling has been adopted 
for the reserve reading room. The ruling makes it im- 
possible for any student to take a book into the room 
thereby making it equally impossible to take a book out 
of the room absentmindedly or "forgetfully." 



■" : Z. Ti i« „ ,.^„ ;« *k« f^nviviKnt'irut know what to do. But she had hea.-c 

Another reason for the ruling reports m fee M^ ta«r wna^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ 

Campus indicate, is that there are not enough chans foi studying ^ .^^ ^ condusionS( a la tu 
in the room. Thus only those students who use the reserve books universal sus ,,icious coed fashion 
may use the reserve room. 

While on the topic of studying in the library, we 

came upon a story in The Concordiensis which stated 

that freshmen at Union College are required to study 

about the library in the library. The instructor is the 

librarian of Nott Memorial Library, who, according to 

the paper, is handing in flunking grades for a goodly 

number of the freshmen. Just a case of freshmen show- 
ing that history repeats itself. 

A more serious example of history repeating itself was re- 
ported in the Wesbijan Aryus. On display in the Olin Library 
there are newspapers of the last two months carrying headlines 
on the progress of the European war, as we are prone to call it. 
Along side each of these current newspapers is a newspaper of 
twenty-five years ago carrying headlines which have exactly the 
same story to tell as those of the present war period. What the 
future hoids might be anticipated from the past if the popular 
idea that history does repeat itself holds. 



suspici 
and began on the prospect of w; 
within the next two weeks! She 
thought she had him all fooled. But 
not Ferdinand, the Amherst man. I i 
just said "Suzy, you're the worle .- 
greatest optimist — you're so thin that 
if I put my arms around you I'd get 
cut on the edges." 

And is Suzy tearing. WOW! 



METAMORPHOSIS 



SUZY'S BACK 

Continued from Page 3 
the fire in the middle of a blizzard; 
her very soul is wounded! 
Apt— And How! 
He was an apt boy— and we do 
mean apt to do anything. He loved the 
sea, but this being the dry ( '.' ) town 
that it is, he had to content himself 



was Galahad enough to do nothing 
more than trip her up on the way 
out. 

From there on Suzy gave up con- 
versation as a bad job. So did he, 
and things got worse and worse. He, 
like unto all people of masculine 
gender, decided that, even if she was 
a sad apple, it was time for an as- 



,, „.„„ tronomy lesson, 

with a nearby pond, a moth-eaten * 

moon, and lots of imagination. So Orientation 

they went rowing. Suzy got blisters Poor Suzy. Mr. Lanphear included 

on both hands and he hated to see everything in that Orientation course 

her working so hard, so after three except How to Stop a Man from 

hours he let her land the boat, and | Showing You the Stars. She didn't 



Continued from Page 5 

however, and so to bed at appro, 
mately 1 :30 a.m. 

Now, one would say the logical sol- 
ution is to give up smoking during 
the week. Then too, the tendency of<] 
college men to snooze all day and 
call up girls all night does not helj 
matters out. One may throw away 
all cigarettes and barricade the door 
against callers, but no average giri 
can ignore a telephone call with im- 
punity. 

One remaining solution, occasion- 
ally put into practice, is to give uj, 
all studying. But then the person do- 
ing so has the problem of facing the 
irate parents at the end of the sem- 
ester. Not many girls are so ex- 
treme; the great majority stay here 
for the allotted four years or more, 
and for them the problem of looking 
spry is practially insoluble. Anyway, 
the freshmen coeds pick up beauti- 
fully for the weekends, don't they' 



afuv &ef&t 




ness 



CHESTERFIELD'S RIGHT COMBINATION 
of the world's best cigarette tobaccos 

ou'H enjoy every Chesterfield 
you smoke because you'll find them 
cooler, you'll like the taste, and 
Chesterfields are definitely milder. 
There's a big preference for the 
cigarette that really satisfies. 

Chesterfield's right combination of 
the world's best cigarette tobaccos is 
the perfect blend to give you more 
smoking pleasure. Make your next 
pack Chesterfield . . , you can't buy a 
better cigarette. 



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(jom/tination 



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cigareltc tobaccos 



Che ftoeefldjuaetis (Meqiuti 



L 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, li»3» 



.•-- 



\ i > . x 



IAGER ELECTED 
;Y SENIORS TO 
40 PRESIDENCY 



lement Burr Leads '11 Class 
For a Second Consecutive 
Term 



DWYER PICKED 



CENTRAL THEME AT HORTICULTURAL SHOW 



Chosen President ol 
— Elections Held 
Thursday 



1942 



Mvron Hager '40, Clement Purr 
Jl, and William Dwyer '42 were 
Elected presidents of their respective 
Basse* in elections held last Thurs- 
|;ty. Hager holds the position for the 
iir»l time, Burr repeats twice, and 

iryet is a newcomer to the office. 
Hager 

Mvron Hager, a member of Kappa 
iinma, is a mainstay of the musical 
llubs. a senator, member of Adelphia, 

nd of the Winter Carnival Commit- 

Burr 

Clement Burr ia a member of Theta 

}hi. has been on the Maroon Key, 

larnival committee, and soccer team. 

Dwyer 

William Dwyer, of Holyoke, is a 

jiember of Phi Sigma Kappa Frater- 

|ity, the Collegian, and Carnival Com- 

littee. 
Complete election results are as fol- 

bws: 

Class of 1940 

Myron Hager 

Kay Leete 

Louis Norwood 

Irma Malm 

, Lawrence Reagan 

[.Tp-ant-at-Arms Leo Santucci 

Class of 1941 

president Clement Burr 

fice-prei Jean 1'hillips 

Secretary Barbara Critchett 

Treasurer Ronald Street er 

laptain Raul Skogsberg 

(ergeant-at-Armi ... C. Vernon Smith 
Class of 1942 

[resident William Dwyer 

fice-Prea Ann Chase 

kcretary Phyllis Mclnerney 

treasurer John Sullivan 

Eaptain Carl Werme 

!rgeant-at-Arma ... Edmund Freitas 
i reshmen election* have not been 
(I yet. Nomination* for the class 

k ,, will he made in B few weeks. 

r nate will announce and govern 
I' election. 




THREE DAY HORTICULTURE 
SHOW TO OPEN TOMORROW 

Variety of Exhibits Will he Included Prize Winning Entry <>! 

Pomology Department Has Central Place- John Hall 'lo 

Chairman of Main Exhibit 



'DOISTERS TO OFFER 
DRAMA BY BARRECA 

Student-Written Play Will he 
Produced in January 

— Cast Picked 



OUTSIDE DISPLAYS 
Off-Campus Organizations Have 

Space Allotted Show 

Closes Sunday 



Pomology Exhibit At Cage This Week-end 



SALTONSTALL HERE 
FOR TAX MEETING 

Governor Speaks About State 

Rights — 400 People 

Attend Con f ah 



President 
nce-Prea. 

treasurer 

irretary 
Captain .. 



By Ikvinc Rabinowitz 

With the unexpected arrival of 
Governor Leverett Seltonatall, fea- 
turing its first session, the fourth an- 
nual Conference on Governmental 

Problem* began its series of address- 
es and discussions, last Friday after 
noon at Bowker Auditorium. 

The parley, which was directed by 
Professor Charles J. liohr of the 
Economics Department, brought to- 
gether men prominent in the ad- 
ministration of state and local gov- 
ernment, and resulted in the ex- 
change of views on the various phases 
of taxation problems. With delegates 
from six states including Massachu- 
setts, the conference represented a 

widely distributed cross -section of 
New England Opinion, covering both 
the theoretical and practical aspects 
of taxation. Representatives from 
nine out of the total of fourteen 
Massachusetts counties attended. 

Commenting on the achievements 
of the two-day sessions, Prof. Rohr 
stated: "The members of the com 
mittee and myself consider this by 
far the besf conference we have had, 
both from the point of view of the 

number and the quality of partici- 
pants. We, the committee, should 
like to thank publicly all those who 
Continued on Page 6 



TUFTS GAME 



Tickets to the reserved section 
of the Tufts Football game will be 
available beginning Monday. No- 
vember 13th. at $1.65 each. He- 
quests for tickets must he accom- 
panied by cash, check or money 
order for the full amount. 

Students who desire to sit with 
friends in the reserved section may 
exchange their student ticket for a 
reserved section ticket on the pay- 
ment of 65c. All additional tickets 
are $1.65 each. Exchanges of stu- 
dent tickets for reserved section 
tickets must he made at the Physi- 
cal Education Office before 4:30 
P.M., on Friday. November 24th. 

Student Activities tickets are 
good for admission to the Massa- 
chusetts State cheering section. 

ENLARGED PROGRAM 
FOR 1940 CARNIVAL 

Exhibition by the Springfield 

College Gymnasts is 

Attraction 



resident Baker Tells Collegian 

Of Acquaintance With Mannerheim 



: 

1 



Bu HiNin Martin '43 

current interest in the war 

IP avttated toward Finland and 
tublea with Russia, world events 

home to a local roost this week 

the acquaintance of President 

with Baron Mannerheim, Fin- 

leading diplomat, was made 

i to ;i Cdlh i/i'in reporter. 

watching with special In- 
said the President, "the de 
nenl of the power politics in 
I! Finland." 

en went on to tell of his meet- 
Mth the Baron, and of the 
Ch little country which the Par 



CopyriRht 1959, Ltcr.ETT * Myfrs Tobacco Co 



1!I22 Dr. Maker was sent to 
•linavia with one of the leading 

manufacturer! as a repreaenta- 

I the National Trade Associa- 
The purpose of their trip was 

^it paper manufacturer*, to 
| inn than with U. s. develop- 
and to make personal con- 
While in Sweden Dr. Baker 



met a COUtin "f Pan.n Mannerheim 

and was given a letter of introduc 
tion to the Baron. Upon his arrival 

in Finland Dr. Baker met liaion 
Mannerheim through the President 
of the Finnish Cellulose Association. 

The President attended a tea given 

by the Baron and later attended a 
review of the Finnish regiment. 
Autographed pictures of the Baron 

were presented to Dr. linker as a 

• en of their friendship. 

George Washington 
Baron Mannerheim is regarded as 

the George Washington of Finland. 

In 1017, the Baron organised an 

army to Oppose Russia and after a 

short campaign, Finland gained her 
independence. A professional soldier, 

he was credited with ending Rus- 
sia's rule over Finland which dated 
from 18<»!». In 1918 a new Constitu- 
tion was enacted by the Finnish 
Parliament which made the country 
a democratic republic. 

Continued on Pnge 6 



An enlarged winter sporta pro- 
gram, a fasion show Staged by the 
sororities, an exhibition by Spring- 
field College gymnasts, and a frater- 
nity round rohbin an- but a few of the 
features for the 1940 Winter Carni- 
val to he held at the state College 
Februray 16 and 17. 

Friday's program, February 16, 

will Include cross country Skiing, an 
informal hockey game with Amherst, 
a fashion show to he presented hy 
the sororities, and the Carnival Ball. 
Tobogganing can he enjoyed all Fri- 
day afternoon. 

Skiing 
\t sight o'clock Saturday mom 
ing, busses will leave for Pull Hill 
t viininJ "n Page 5 

INDEX 



The Roister Doisters winter play 

for I 939 got under way last Monday, 
when try outs were held, and a cast 
selected for the eighteen male and 
two female parts in "The General 
Died in Bed." 

Written by liarreca 

The play, "The General Pied in 
Hed" is of special significance at 
State in that it was written by Peter 
Harreca, a member of the junior 
class at State. Harreca, an English 
Major and member of Kappa Sigma 
holds a prominent place in State lit- 
terary circles, as a featured column 
ist on the Collegian staff and regular 
contributor to the Quarterly. 

Harreca first brought the play to 
the attention of Professor Hand about 
a year ago, and since that time it has 
been under serious consideration as 
a potential Roister Poister produc- 
tion. However, due to the fact that 
the Roister Poister's personnel was 
predominantly female, the play had 
to give way to "Stage Poor" which 
had a largely female cast, and "Our 
Town" which had a more balanced 
cast. 

Revolutieaary Setting 
"The General Pied in Red," deals 

with the love of Tofll Hirkey, a Pev 

olutionary soldier, for Phoebe Fraun 

res, and how :t was complicated by 
the Conflicting political factions of 
that hectic period. The play moves 
against a robust background of the 
Revolutionary period, ami features 
such vital personalities as General 
Washington, Gen. Gates, Thomas 

Paine, and Other historical charac 
teis. The play, on the whole, is his 
torically accurate, especially as re 

gards characterization, although 

some modifications had to he made 
in thi' interests of drama. 
I • .id m:.' Roles 
The leading male role, that of Tom 



Cooperation among all departments 
concerned is the key note of the 1939 
Horticultural Show which opens at 
the cage tomorrow and runs through 
Sunday evening. Resides the college 
displays and competitions, many out- 
side organizations 
! space. 



have asked for 



Central Theme 

As has been announced in a pre- 
vious issue, the central floor space 

has been given to the Pomology He 

I pertinent for their large and novel ap 
Jple display. Around this centerpiece 
there will be a display of the many 
cups and ribbons won by members 
and teams in this department. Chair- 
man for this fruit exhibit is John 
Hall '40. 

Robert Kennedy '40 is in charge of 

the Floriculture Department section. 

Under his direction the department as 

I a whole will have a display of fall 

flowering materials. 

The lan ds cap e Architecture's part 

of the cage will he divided into booths 
for student competition in both form 
al and informal landscape arrange- 
ment. Franklin Hopkins '10 i> the 

chairman. The Forestry Department 

Continued an Page } 

DAHCE COMMITTEE 
MAY HAVE TROUBLE 



i 



'••s.siPiiit v of c<»c(l Repeating 

;in ( Ihoice For Colonel 
is Imminent 



( nntinutd on Page 4 



All settlors must return their 
photographic prints to thi' Mount 
Pleasant Inn by this afternoon. 
This i> final deadline for prints 
which are to be used in the Index. 

Any who have not tilled out sta- 
tistic blanks for the Index are re- 
quested to do so immediately. This 
information cannot be included in 
the Index unless blanks are tilled 
out today. 

All sophomores who are compet- 
ing for position on the staff are re- 
quested to meet this afternoon at 4 
in the Index office. 

The first photographic contest 
will run to Christmas vacation. 
Prints may he submitted at any- 
time. 

First prize in this contest i* a 
ticket to the Carnival Ball. 



RONALD MARSILIA IS 
TO APPEAR MONDAY 

Voting Tenor Sintf.s at Firs! of 

Community Concert 

Programs 



The question of whether a coed can 

twice he honorary colonel of the Mil 

itary Pall is being debated now by 
the members of the Pali committee 

planning the animal .Miit foi I », 

cember 16 in the Drill Pall. 

I '■> I yeai Alberts Johnson was 

chosen Hanoi .'i! v colonel 'A Inle a |ljii 
lor the first lower classmen eVBI 
picked to the post, and the Commit 

tee headed by George Pitts 'in is now 
fa.e. i k ith the problem of whethei to 
allow the same pi rson to bold t he 

post two yea i '.. in a i ow. 
Ib-st in Years 
Whether Miss Johnson is picked 

as honors!*) head of the P. (». T. C. 
Corps or not, the committee prom 
the hrst Military Pall in years. 



Ronald Marsilia, the fust of the 

current season's Com Unity Concert 

attractions, will sing at Stockbridge 

Hail. 8:00 p. in. Monday evening. Th« 

tenor, who was well leceived at a PC 

cital for Community Concert oihceri 

and Workers in the Lord Jeff on Or 

toher l. will offer an unusuall) var 
ied number of select ion 

The prog ram will he re\ » a<.i in 

IH'Xt wee] \ I- lie tA the Cnlh'/nf,,. 

While in Amherst, Mai lillS 
soloist at the C|, inch of the Cove 
ii.iiii, at the same tune making num- 
erous public appearances. Once a pn 
med student at Ohio state IJniversi i 

ty, he has also had wide Operatic audi 

broadcasting experience. He has an 

pea red BS "Prince Charming" in the 

opera The Sleeping Beauty and sang 

in a production hy the Cleveland 
Orchestra. He will be followed in 
the serial by Marcel Hubert, 'cellist, 
in February. 



RED CROSS 



Alhin Irzyk. president of Alel 
phla, this week announced that the 
annual Red Cross drive, which the 
senior honorary society sponsors, 
will begin next week at convoca- 
tion. 

The official Opening of the drive 
will be marked hv ■ short talk bv 
Dana J. Powd, Chairman of the 
Hampshire County chapter of the 
Red Cross, who was for four years 
chairman of the Committee of Dis- 
aster. 

En vel o pes will then he pnancid 
out for the contributions of fresh- 
men and non-fraternity student-.. 
Adelphia plans, however, to have 
fraternity and sorority members 
make contributions through each 
house as a unit. This plan was fol- 
lowed last year. 






THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER !), l'J3'J 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 



I. i 






cthc ftoesorhusetts QTollcqittn 



Ofli-ial 



indergradiiate new»pai*r of the Mn*«arh'i-"-tin 
Published -v.»ry Thursday 



Stat* 



Oflir* Room I, Memorial Building 



EBNNinH A. HOWLAND 41. 



timpu* 
MAKOI.il rURRES'l 41, RdltCM 
JOSEPH BART '4d 

BERNARD POX '40 

NANCY K. LUCE '40 
LOR ETTA KENNY '40. Secretary 
JACQUELINE STEWART '49 
EVERETT R. SPKNCKR. JR '«'» 
WILLIAM T. COODWIN 41 
PETER HARECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TULLY '41 
ELIZABETH COFFIN '42 
MARY DONAHUE "42 
WILLIAM HWYER 42 
CBORGB LITCHFIELD '42 
I.OUISE POTrER '42 
IRVING RABINOWIW «-* 
ROBERT MeCUTCHBDN "42 



•UM'HL'R A. NOYES '4">. Bditor-in-Chinf 

Managing Editor JOHN E FIIJOS 



'40 







MY 


I'-lf 










DAZE 


Tel 


Hoi-M 








hy Kv 


\ saaetatt 


Editor 


Spe lifer 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 

in WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



WELVE HUNDRED INVITATIONS SENT TO 
ARENTS FOR NEXT ANNUAL DADS' DAY 



HERE MONDAY 



N 



CC't'SS 



itatc Restriction of 



mited Facilities 

Fathers of Four Year Students — Plans For 
Entertainment Are Complete 



Invitations 
Evening 



to 



EDITORIAL HOARD 



Sports 
BERT R. HYMAN '42. tttt0« 
MILTON ATWOOI) '42 
JOHN MANIX '41 



Over the last weekend there was 
held at the College a very successful 
conference on Taxation; this confer- 



Storkhndge 

JOHN KELSO 



Correspondent 
'39 



Cellegian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY 40. Editor 
CHESTER KL'RALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF LAWRENCE DICKINSON 



We have often been told that go* 
tip columns are high school stuff 
Yet, Walter Winchell, Eleanor Roose- 
vplt (Mv Day), and Louella Parsons 

hive their columns printed in some ence being Fourth Annual (on- 

of the best newspapers. Even the feren 

Collegian, high ranking paper as it is, 

, t, . „„ j fjfiaa qtew- tv, headed by Dr. cnarie 

runs columns by Bart and Miss btew >- „„„.,.,,,„„ 

^ ■ 1 ™,o,t ho W\tA\ handled the conieience 

art. Gossip columns may be nign »•' 

school stuff, but they make good read- f ble *' a> ' 

ing, and they sell more papers. 



nit 



Faculty Adviser 

MAXWELL H .GOLDBERG 



■ CSINKSS BOARD 



ROCER H. LINDSEY '40. Baainess Manager 

eOBRRT HALL 40. Subacription Manager ROBERT RODMAN 40. Circulation Manager 

CHARLES A. POWERS "40. Advertising Manager 

Business Assistants 
OSEPH R CORDON. JR. 41 



on Current Governments* 
Problems. A committee of the Facul- 
headed by Dr. Charles J 

in a very 

and the attendance and in- 
terest was rather unusual. While it 
was not possible for me to attend 
every session of the conference, I did 
get in to several sessions and in the 
sessions which I attended I listened 
very attentively to see whether any- 
one would have the courage to de- 
fend the principle of taxing by gov- 
ernmental units as a means of se- 
curing funds by which Government 
may be carried on. Unfortunately no 

to defend the idea of taxa- 



one rose 



\LTER R. LA LOR '41 
CHARLES BISHOP '42 
RICH/»..H COX - 42 



EDWARD J. O BRIEN '41 
DAVID F. VAN METER '41 
ROBERT NOTTENBXJRC, '42 
GEORGE MILLMAN '42 



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■■.tared as second-class matter at the Am- 
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24>. Itll. 

Printed by Carpenter L Morehouse. Cook PI.. 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



19J8 Member 19J9 

Phsocioied CoI1g6kt!o Press 

Distributor ot 

GDlle6iaie Di6est 



Irregardless of what people say 
about gossip columns, we are go- 
ing to write one. We have always 
wanted to write such a column, 
but Better Taste always had the 
upper hand. However, before this 
past weekend wears off. and be- 
fore Bitter Taste leaves, we are 
going to resort once more to 
"high school stuff." 
The S.P.C.A has written George tinn 
Pitts, Jr. of Beverly a notice which Historical Evil 

reads: "Mr. Pitts: If you persist in Taxation and the tax collector have 
knocking down your cavalry horse been in ill repute from time im- 
merely because it won't remain still memorial. In several books of the 
while you are fixing the stirrup, we Bible, reference is made to tax col- 
shall have to take steps toward your lectors in such a way as to empha- 
dismissal from the cavalry unit." The s j zt . the feeling of the time that tax 
military department gave Pitts ten 
demerits. The horse is doing fine. (It 
only took one punch. George has a 
terrific right.) 

The winter carnival committee 
wishes to announce that it has nearly ment, we must as! 



collectors were necessary evils. While 
one might be unpopular in furthering 
the defense of the principle of tax- 
ation or the tax collector, yet if we 
are reasonable students of Govern- 



««pwsesNT«o eoa national advsrtisino ST 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
A2.0 Madison Avs. Naw Yowk. N. Y. 

Cmic.oo aesros ' Los assilis - Sab Fsssciscs 



the question — 
! as' to who shall be and insist upon having it answered 
the 1940 Carnival Queen. The selec- fairly— as to 
tion has been narrowed down to three, be 
The new queen will either be 



can 

carried on in any of its activi- 

the ties (including, in this State, the 



ALUMNI 
INTEREST 



C 
O 



Last week hundreds of alumni and alumnae re- 
turned to the campus for the annual town battle 
with Amherst, but as far as we can learn the alum- 
ni might just as well have been so many gloating Jeffs for all the 
attention they received while here. The fault lies partly with the 
Students, but most of the blame should be laid at the door of the 
administration as there was no program outlined for the alumni 
who have come to consider the Amherst-State game as a home- 
coming day. 

We are not suggesting that the house parties that are a nickel. D 

regular part of the week-end be dropped in favor of alumni pro- 
grams but we do think that the college should set up the Amherst Lambda Chis, and Dr 
week-end as an alumni homecoming and map a definite program ing political science or hunting. The 

campus smoothies are >tioning m, 
for the hundreds that will return every year. ^ {hprv ^ Jed nf Dorchester and 

The only program that the college runs for the alumni comes stewart of Worcester with Miss 
in June when the college is not in session, and although there is Mann of Pittsfield looking happy. hy J>rkif 
a baseball game, it does not pack as much color or carry as much Bob Coffey passes through with his strWBrt 
Interest as'ootbal. would. If the college wants to have the alumni £*-*• and^een^ts.^Skippy 
actively interested in the collego.it should be willing to go its virginia < t § 

half way and stage a day for the old grads every fall that will The senate worked hard to see that 
combine 8 football game, smoker, and rapper Into a busy Satur- the 1939 class elections went off 

smoothly. Yet, mistakes were made in 
(la - X - . these recent elections. For one thing, 

Some argue that a state college is not as dependent on lts elections should not be held after con- 



young lady escorted by Noyes. Os- 

mun or Brown. 

We like to walk into the college 
store any morning between nine 
and eleven. There's Bob Sheldon 
drinking up the proceeds from 
the Date Bureau. . . . There's the 
Collegian table with sinister-look- 
ing individuals plotting to free 
air from tire prisons. At the table 
we can see Forrest's famous blue 
hat nodding at the remarks of 
Goodwin-the-Morose. There's Kay 
Tully. . . • Art Foley comes in 
and sits with Firewater and 
Jones. Then Winthrop Goodwin 
comes in now and borrows a 
nickel. 

There's Prof. Colwell with a few 

Rohr discuss- 



ite College) unless funds are made 
available through taxation. In fact, 
and this point was emphasized in 
this column at least once last year, 
the average citizen of this Common- 
'•ealt'i and every other state of the 
Union, and in fact in every govern- 
mental unit throughout the country, 
gets more for the dollar which he 
nays in taxes than he gets for a dot- 
'ar expended in any other way. Let's 
look at the dollar expended by the 
'axpayer in a community such as 



Worcester, Boston or Springfiehi 
these communities the person pa 
taxes, and (on the average) t 
taxes represent a very small percei 
age of his income, receives the f 
lowing returns on his investn 

Returns 

First, the education of his 
dren if he cares to send them to ;>i 
lie schools and the State Col .-. 
Next police protection, fire |)i.|- 
tion, improved walks and high a 
which are kept reasonably clean a: 
free of snow and ice, collection gj 
delivery of mail, release from ob . 
tion for support of those in a col 
munity incapable of support! 
themselves, nursing service and c 
ics for certain groups of people 
community, and numerous other m 
ices. If the individual were to su 
out and try to secure any one 
these services for himself as an it; 
vidual, the cost would be sbsoluti 
prohibitive. Perhaps if the pu l 
could be brought to understand I 
returns which it receives on the 
vestment which it makes in tav 
there would be less criticism of | 
general principle of taxation. 

Perhaps such criticism as has 1*« 
made comes from feeling on the \n 
of the people that monies raised 
taxation are not effectively s|» 
There is always room for questioi 
to the spending of the taxpayers 
lar. At least there is the opportui 
for such question under a demon:, 
form of Government; and ti 
wouldn't be opportunity for n 
question under the totalitarian l 
ernments. Perhaps all of us as 
izens should give more serious e 
sideration to the place of taxatim 
OUr social and economic set up I 
try to inform ourselves and otU 
as to just what taxation means. H> 
again is an Opportunity to In 
about a better understanding of | 

science of Government through > 

cation. 



[00 invitations to attend the coin- 
Pad's May have been sent out 
parents of students. The invita- 
, includes a personal message from 
... <,dent Baker, and a program « f j Xew 

scheduled activities. The com- 
ttees hopes that all students will 
ond the invitations. 
The evening entertainment will in- 
spections by the Statesmen, the 
ettes, the orchestra, and a play 
by a W. S. G. A. committee. 
Limited Facility 



VAST CHANGES ARE 
MADE IN QUARTERLY 

Page Size and Complete 
Balance Evident in 
Fall Issue 



itten 



A vastly improved Collegian 
Quarterly, showing changes in physi- 
cal make-up and in editorial policy, 
will make its 1989 Fall appearance 
on campus the week before Thanks- ! 
Due to limited facilities, invitations giving, according to a statement from 
> :t ve been restricted to the dads of Editor-in-chief Bob McCartney. 
,,ur year students. Attendance in the size change 

a st has been so large that this is Radically changing its size from 
necessary measure. the old "medicaleatalogue" size of 

9x6 inches, the State College literary I 
magazine will be published in a larg- 
er, two-column size. 

"Undergraduate interest has been 
aroused appreciably," said McCart- 
ney. "Thru the cooperation of the 
faculty and literary-minded students, j 
the Quarterly is entering an advanced 
s tag e in its evolution from a two- 
page Collegian supplement 




OUTSTANDING SCHOLARS OF COLLEGE ARE 
ELECTED TO PHI KAPPA PHI CHAPTER 



Eigl 



igni of Leading Seniors Are Chosen Marjorie Shaw 
Annual Honorary Society Scholarship Character 

Scholastics Are Standards 



Ueceix es 

uul 



40 MORE MEMBERS 
JOIN OUTING CLUB 



interest Steadily Growing 

Organization -Movies 
Are Shown 



in 



Ronald Marsilia 



Sigma Xi 



FINE ARTS 



Masks— their history, their con- 
k, ruction, and their use was the sub- 
ject of a Fine Arts lecture by Erdix 
Ivmslow Capen Tuesday at the Old 

hapel. 

Mr. Capen, especially interested in 
he use of the mask in the theatre, 
-ave five pantomimes in costume. He 
l.inonstrated the mobility of expres- 
iioii of the three-dimensional mask 
inder different lighting conditions. 
Mr. Capen, in his lecture, traced 

be origin and uses of masks through- 
,ut their long history, up to the pres- 
et day. 



Chapter Will Present Doctor 

Riddle — Lecture on 

Pituitary 



Masquers 



funo and the Paycock" Well 
Received by Amherst 
Audience 



Dr. Oscar Riddle of the Carnegie 
Institution, Cold Spring Harbor, N. 
Y., will give a lecture on "Our Un- 
controllable Governor, the Pituitary 
Gland," Wednesday. November 16 at 
ird to the editorial policy it 8:00 p.m. in the Old Chapel. The 
will be evident that the published lecture, which is open to the public, 

is the first in the current series being 



The State Outing Club held a well 
attended meeting at the Farley 4-H 
Club House Tuesday evening. After 
the meeting nearly forty new mem- 
bers were enrolled. 

In the short business meeting, 
President Wilfred Shepardson read a 
report of the club's activities at the 
recent Mountain Day 

Colored Movies 

The remainder of the meeting was 
given over to "Web" Winter who 
showed several reels of colored film, 
taken this summer on his extensive 
triu through the west. 

Committees for the barn dance 
to be held in the future were appoint 
ed at the In-ginning of the meeting. 



prose and poetry is to be of contem- 
porary content and is to include more 
material of regional and local inter- 
est. An attempt for a more complete 
balance will be attempted, in this 
way insuring a more widely read and 
enjoyed magazine. Advertisements 
will make possible the inclusion of 
good illustrations by Matt Tuttle '40 
who did a great deal of art work on 
last year's yearbook. 



N 




HYME 

EASON 

HYTHM 



t) I'cte 
llai irra 



Some columns ago I said l'.;ir 
was the blackest of the whites in 
band world. Most musicians kneu l 



alumni as the private institutions and therefore should not pay 
any special attention to the graduates but spend the time making 
overtures to the legislature. Although it looks, at times, as though 
this is the system being followed here at State, we doubt if the 
administration really plans to snub its alumni. The alumni of a| 
public institution are, many times, more important to their college 
than alumni are to the private institutions, as a united alumni of a 
state college < an make a strong lobby that would see that the 
Legislature paid Special atention to acts that would be to thd 
benefit of their college. 

Massachusetts state runs a Dads" Day, Mothers' Day, Con- 
necticut Valley Day. perhaps we'll soon see a second-cousin-once- 
ivmoved day. but the alumni have been ignored. This week-end 
Amherst College is holding its homecoming for the graduates and 
featuring the Trinity football game and an active, interesting 
program. Three weeks ago Tufts alumni gathered for homecom- 
ing on the Saturday of the Tufts-Williams garni-, while Connec- 
ticut University graduates visit Storra this week for their home- 
coming on the day of the Rhode Island State game. 

We expect the legislature to support the college by keeping 

up the physical plant and supplying the necessary finances to meet 
expenses, but we should expect another type of support from the 
alumni and we can't hope for the alumni to take an interest in 
the college until we take an interest in the alumni. 



Continued on Pa&e J 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



I'lmi -ihi« . Nil vein her 9 

Km-h-Soph K<K>tlmll. |J«1 p.m. 

Band SchwrMl, ?s«l p.m. 
Kriday, Novcmher 1(1 

H<nt Show 

Hi. ml Marching Reheamal, haO p.m. 

Saturday, November 11 

Holt Show 

Soccer, M.l.T. bara, '-:'•» i»m. 

Outing Chili Hikr. ItOfl p.m 
Sunday. Nnvrmbfi 12 

Hort Show 

Vaapara, ."i :im p.m, 

Madleal Lanura, Join- Library, 4 :U0 
p.m, 

Christian Federation. Sr, Cabinet, 
i>.ni. 
Monday. NovrmruT 13 

Cross Coiintrv. N.K.I. ;il Huston, 1:1' 

p.m. 
CnmmunlU Ormcart, Ronald Marcilla 

<S :' n p.m. 
Tuc'sday. November 14 

Football, Goaaf Ouartt, thara, IU00 p.m 
Bnglnaarlrm Club, 7t0d p.m. 
Cnllrgian Competitor*, * :•"' I' m 
Wednesday, November II 
siinnn Xi Lactara , BHW p.m. 
Z.oolovy Cluh. 7:30 p.m. 



Ill 



Amherst Week-end 

Sour grapes — Well, at least we 
have a better looking band. Can see 

where Amherst men may have gotten one hearing that Harnet was tb 
their nickname "willies" after see- a lap on Ellington, but it was gi 
ing their band in those ducky, lav- at least it wasn't a prostitutim 
endar smoking jackets. They looked the Ellington style. Now, Bj 
like B very bad dream. comes through with a credit liti-' 

According to a number of people, the Duke. In "Duke's Idea," on 1 
Lambda Chi ami Phi Sig had the bird, Barnet goes Ellington al 
best bands this past week-end, with way, with alto solo work, muted br; 
Phi Sig having a little of the edge, and wierd border line chords. Tin 
Guess Who verse, "The Count's Idea," is a 

One of the bovs on the Collegian rot up to Baste; bass viol slaps. 
staff took an awful ride from the RngOT piano, and all the slur.. 
rest of the members. After they had ' 
been introduced to his date they com- 
mented. "Wasn't it nice that your 
mother could come up for the week- 
end." 

Commercial? 
The State-Amr-.orst game seems to 
be getting commercial what with 
feathers, footballs, and banners. 

( Referees, too.) 

Here's a sign that was on a fresh- 
man girl's door Sunday "We are 
paying the price for our Amherst 
week-end dissipation. Please do not 
disturb." 

From Professor Click v.e get an 
interesting little bit. When a girl 
throws a buy over he no longer adopts 
the "sour grape" attiude but rather 
the "sweet lemon." He takes out a 
lemon and pretends that she is sweet. 



out. 

Satan Dances 

While still in the moot! for 

novelty discs, we have BOfnetll 

talk about in Erskine llawkin's 

an Does the Rhumha" on I'luel 

fast heavy tom-tom rhythm 

lies the whole thing, and in b 

"sing sing sing" licks, there's I 

clarinet chorus, and a short tent 

After that, all hell breaks looSt 

Satan (Hawkins) picks up th; 

shooter trumpet of his and gel 

up in the clouds and stays tlv 

a couple of choruses. Ho p 

piercing effortless horn way U[ 

the staff, where there aren't an; 

sharps, or flats, and where a re-P» 

ble trumpet has no business M 

Continued on P- 



The tragedy and comedy of the 
Irish character, with tears never far 
from laughter, was admirably por- 
rayed in Sean O'Casey's comedy, 
f Juno and the Paycock," produced by 
Ihe Amherst College Masquers in the 
arby Theater on Thursday, Friday, 
>nd Saturday evenings of last week. 
I.rriment, terror, grief, quarreling, 
,e. drunkenness, volubility, and 
[a n free indolence were the typical 
Irish stuff of which the play was 
hade. The action all took place in 
the home of the Boyles, in a run- 
down tenement house in Dublin, where 
Ihe tragedy of the son Johnny, the 
Unfortunate love and betrayal of the 
faughter Mary, the dashed hopes for 
legacy of the "Paycock," Jack 
wyle, and the worries and constancy 
\f the mother, Juno, were depicted in 
series of rapidly developing events. 
For accomplished acting, the laur- 
els undoubtedly went to Prof. Curtis 
Pan-field, who took the part of Cap- 
Jack's slippery friend, Joxer 
)aley, and to Mrs. Harriet Whicher 
is .luno. They were consistently Irish, 
vhich cannot be said for some of the 
linor characters in the cast. John 
'illsbury, '40, with his head smooth 
thaven for the part, was eminently 
Lnessful in his portrayal; and Mrs. 
) t Morgan as the neighbor, Maisie, 
lit times rose to heights of effective 
il operation. Shirely Haller of Smith 
lege made a convincing if not 
ful Mary. 



"Sulco" 

All Wool Heavy Shaker 

Pull-over Sweaters 

All Colors 

Special at $4.95 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amherst and Williamstown. Mass, 
Specialists in College and School 

High Qaalitr 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Serving Williams College. Amherst, 
Mass. State. Stnckbrldge School of Ag- 
riculture, Deerfield Academy. 



sponsored by the Massachusetts State 
Chapter nf Sigma Xi. 

Well Known 
Dr. Kiddle is one of America's out- 
standing scientists. Since 1914 he has 
been an investigator in the Depart- 
ment of Genetics at the Station for 
Experimental Evolution, and is a 
recognized leader in the field of En- 
docrinology. His research has includ- 
ed studies on internal secretions, col- 
or development, the physiology of re- 
production, and the nature and func- 
tional basis of sex. He is well known 
as an entertaining and authoritative 
speaker. 



3 DAY 



MEET THE BOYS AT 

Jack's Diner 

North Pleasant St., Amherst 



Victor 





Records 



RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND 
PHONOGRAPHS 

Your Favorite Tunes Are Now at Your 

Fingertips — Via 

VICTOR and BLUEBIRD 



A SELECT STOCK OF NEW RECORDS 
AWAITS YOUR OBSERVATION 



Continued from Page 1 
with Robert Martin as chairman will 
take charge of decorating the cage. 

H o r t i c u 1 1 ure Manufactures has 
planned one of the more novel dis- 
plays to be seen. Simple and effective 
is their theme center, an overturned 
bushel of apples. Around this will be 
grouped the various products trans 
formed from this fruit. 

A dinner table, completely set up, 
is the exhibit of the Stockbridge Hotel 
Managers course. Chairman for this 
display is William Ballantine. 
Two Stores 
Two stores will be included in the 
Physical Education Building exhibi- 
tion. Chairman of the store commit- 
tee is Elizabeth Howe '40. An inside 
flower shop will have on sale cut 
flowers, gardenias, bulbs, pottery and 
flower products. An outside roadside 
stand will dispense "eatables," with 
emphasis on cider, doughnuts and cof- 
fee. 

Many outside groups have request- 
ed spare for the week end show. But- 
ler and Ulman's cut rose display, and 
Smith College's chrysanthemum gar- 
den should be well worth visiting. 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

34 MAIN STREET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 

Prescriptions Filled 



Tlir eight Massachusetts State Col 
lege seniors who wcic elected to Phi 
Kappa Phi honorary fraternity last 
week represent the leading scholars 

of tbi' college. Tin se eight students 

were selected on the basis of their 

outstanding scholarship and excellent 
character, The) were elected by the 

faculty chapter here. 

Those elected aiv: Millicciit Car 
penter, Robert M. Chapman, Rosa E. 
K. Kohls, Paul Moriece, Norman 

Schoonmaker, Marjorie c. Shaw, M. 

Marjorie Smith, and Robert Staples. 
Miss Shaw was awarded the annual 
Phi Kappa Phi scholarship. The 
scholarship. The Scholarship is given 
to one of those three seniors with 
the highest records for the college 
course. 

Purpose 
Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary fra- 
ternity which was established at the 
University of Maine in 1898. Its 
purpose as stated in the constitution 
is "to provide an honor society dedi- 
cated to the Unity and Democracy 
of Education and open to honor stu- 
dents from all departments of Ameri- 
can universities and colleges. Its 
prime object is to emphasize schol- 
arship and character in the thought 
of college students, to foster the sig- 
nificant purpose for which institu- 
tions of higher learning have been 
founded, and to stimulate mental 
achievement by recognition through 
election to membership." At State the 
specific requirements for membership 
are a s holarship average of K% or 
higher during the first six semesters 
of the college course, and excellent 
character. 

The officers of the chapter here an-: 
president, Marshall O. Lanphear; 
secretary, Arthur N. Julian; treas- 
urer, Richard C. Foley, journal coi 
respondent, J. Elizabeth Donley. 

Following are brief sketches of the 
newly elected seniors: 

Carpenter 
Millicent Carpenter is a graduate 
of Worcester North High School and 
is a major in Social Sciences. She is 
mi> president of the W.S.G.A. and is 
a member of the Women's Athletic 
Association. She belongs to Phi Zeta 
sorority. 

Chapman 
Robert Chapman is a candidate for 
honors in Physics. He is a major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences, a 
member of the Mathematics Club, and 
Kappa Sigma. He was graduated 
from Belmont High School. 
Kohls 
Rosa Kohls is a major in Chem- 
Continutd on Pttgt 8 



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Made From Pure Dairy Products 

10c PER PINT 



Lanrheons — Dinner — Special Parties 
Afternoon Tea— Overnight (ioests — Rantiuets 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of Colonial Charm and Refinement 
AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS 
H»!rh«rt/>wn Road Route 9 

Mrs. A. J. Wlldner. Prnp 

Tel. Amherst »ls M 



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THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR HARDWARE NEEDS 



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BOOK WEEK — NOVEMBER 12 TO 18 



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Drums Along thr Mohawk $1.39 

(Jimp with the Wind $1.19 

How to lirifiiiK' a fJond Dancer $l.9fi 

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Revolution of Nihilism 

hy RaUHchning $3.1111 
Wind. Hand and Stars 

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FOR YOl NCSTERS 

I'm... i In,, lii-m > i, rsion 

Pimm, n, of Mother Coose Tunes 
Picture Dictionary for Children 

Dark Morse by Will James 

lien and me by Law inn 
Little (ireta of Denmnik 
Sue llnrton. Rural Shim. 

Many Attiarlive Titles 
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Plain colors and Plaids - $3.50 to $5 

Gabardine wool shirts, maroon and green $5 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 















THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER &, 1931) 



DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



Iti'iitai'l Kips 



Honor Council Offers Classification 
Of Rules For Benefit of Freshmen 



STOCKBRIDGE * 



It is interesting to >'*« 
every other art, music n< 
logical development 
thi 



that, lik«* 
.- through 
toward this ot 
ther form in accordance with the 
spirit of Hi" age in which it la being 
written. Clasaic, baroque, rococo, ro- 
mantic, modem, surrealistic these 
:in . all terms that can be applied to 
niu ,i ( . :l s well as to other arts. ' 

transition from the classicism 



i 



j'acl that evn\ student at the 
college is not familiar with the work 
,, 1K s of the Honor System has been 

revealed to the Council several times 

recently. Studenta have approached 
members of the Council, disturbed he- 
cause they had seen violations of the 
pledge, hut were unwilling to reveal 
the names of the offenders because 
„f they did n"t know exactly how to go 



i ii 



about it under the revised 



eonstitu- 
f rom 



Mnzart to the romanticism of tin 

ldd le nineteenth century tion of the System So that 

about mainly through hi. time forward a 1 W^.tta 

aIH | Schubert, following are exerpts from the ( on 
were clas stitution of the Honor System of 
si , in temperament; * ^ later Stat,-: ^ ^ 

Uvea, they each produced wo*, ex 
emplifying the romantic spirit VM 
had begun to pervade the arts. 



early and m 
was brought 

two men - l'.eethoven 

I loth, in their earlier lives, 



I doubt whether there is any- 
one who is unfamiliar with the 
main themes of the Cnlinished 
Symphony of Schubert. It is his 
most well-known composition. Yet 
b> artists, critics, performers 
aHke, it is not accounted his 
greatest symphony. 



(1) of- 
fenders, and (2) second and subse- 
quent offenders." Under the first of- 
fenses: "Each and every student and 
member of the faculty shall be bound 
to take one of the following actions 
with regard to first offense violations 
that may come to his attention: eith- 
er, (a) he must call the attention of 
the violator to his misdemeanor on 
the vpot and attempt thereby through 
Schubert was without doubt the his his own efforts immediately to 
composer who could produce a work check further violations; or (b) he 
faster than any other composer must turn the case over to the Honor 
known His mind was so quick that . ounc j| at once." Part (a) is for the 
he had the outline of whatever work benefit of those who Simply Will not 
he was producing before he wrote it tolerate any cheating and who fee 
down and so accurate that rarely did aroused enough to do something about 
he change a single note in revision it "on the spot," and part (b) is 
after it was set down. His organiza- designed to accommodate those who 
Hon was if not perfect, at least in- 1 are unable to call attention to the 
dicative 'that he was a great genius, violation immediately, or those who 
he outstanding mark of his ger would rather solve it quietly. Should 
M was the enormous number of melo- fc„e student not approach the v.olato 
dies that he produced. The melodies but report the case to the Cou ncil_at 
were beautiful. There is no other word . Cr . T |T Df ;Q 

which Will describe the marvelous at- p/JElJl^AL LtL 1 UREiO 
tractiveness that every theme he 
wrote possessed. . . . And he died at 
32, the composer producing the larg- 
est number of pieces in a like period 
of time. 

Combining all the musical virtues 
he ever had, Schubert produced the 
Ninth Symphony. There is some con 
fusion 



he may if he wishes request that 

the violator not be tried, but simpl.\ 
warned by the Council and his name 
placed on file for the rest of his col- 
lege course as a first offender. 

Under second offenses the Consti- 
tution says: "Each and every student 
an 1 member of the faculty shall be 
bound to report to the Council at »„<; 
all second and subsequent violation.-; 
of the pledge involving the same per- 
son that may come to his attention." 
There is one further stipulation 
Concerning the reporting Of viola- 
tions, and it covers both first and sec- 
ond offenses. 

Even when the student approaches 
the violator on the spot," he munt 
report the name to the Honor Coun- 
cil to be placed on file as a first of- 
fender. This is a very important 
point in that two different students 
might on two separate occasions re- 
port the violator as a first offense 
violator. The record of first offenses 
kept by the Council then shows that 
one of the "first offense;" is really a 
second offense and must be treated 
as such. Section 5 of the Constitution 
sums up the whole procedure, sub 



The Short Horn 

Preparation for the printing of this 

year's class-book, The Shorthorn, has 
already been started. The Shorthorn, 
which is printed every year, is the 
best souvenir of our life here at 
Stockbridge. The publication of the 
book is handled by the students them- 
selves, working under the able direc- 
tion of "Pop" Barrett. Mr. Barrett 
takes a great deal of interest in the 
school and devotes most of his spare 
time to The Shorthorn. We sincerely 
thank Mr. Barrett for the interest 
which he shows in our work and 
should cooperate with him to lessen 
the burden which he has so unselfish- 
ly taken upon himself. 

Mr. Barrett has asked the stu- 
dents for their cooperation. We 
must show him our appreciation 
by volunteering our talents, serv- 
ices, and time. There will be 
enough work for a large number 
of those who desire to help. If 
there is any talent among the 
student body, let us show it in 
The Shorthorn. 

The position of Editor in Chief will 
be selected by a faculty council. Their 



Cross Country 



The sec 

held last 
men won 



md meet of the season w» 

Friday. Springfield Pre 

over Stockbridge by I 



close score of I'.i-Tl. 

Our team did very well in SUcI 
Stiff competition. State freshmen losi 
in this tri-meet to Springfield Pro 

48-16. 

Following are the places and time* 
Following ai-e the places gi 
times : 

"Andy" Devine (cant.) S 

Booth, Sp 



Spear, S 

Waters, Sp. 
Rivers, Sp. . 
Chapin, S. . 
Buckley, Sp. 
"Al" DeVine 
Burton, Sp. 
Mover, sp. . 



s. 



14 <. 
14 U 
14:2! 

14 ::; 
14 ■:;. 
14 •:. 
14 t 
1 4 ",. 
14:31 

14 V. 



Football 



In the first home game of the sea 
son the Stockbridge football tean 
selection will be based on essays sub- earned their first victory at the -> 
^Vthe^dltoal^nterVroteUon. mitted by those competing for the r~«V^£^^™ 
1 . . position The essays must be turned was Stockbridge 12, Veimont ac.ui 

"'"Facl.' and every student and mem- in at the Short Course Office before e my 0. Leo MacDonald scored th. 
her Tt the faculty shall be bound Nov. 18. If there are any questions first touchdown in the second perm,: 
to Jnort to the Honor Council „// regarding this essay, inquire at the and Ray Johnson scored the other , 

Short Course Office or see Mr. Bar- 



violators of the pledge that may come 
to his attention." 

"Let each and every student and 
member of the faculty governed by 
the Constitution of the Honor System 
abid by and lend active support to 
its provisions." 



Psych Club 



...>rt 

rett. Those who are unsuccessful in 
being selected for the position of 
Editor in Chief will be considered for 
other positions. 

Last year's book received much 
favorable comment; we should have 
enough talent on campus this year 



the last period. The outstanding pla\ 
ers for Stockbridge were Richard Cor 
field and Leo MacDonald in the back 
field and Ray Johnson and Bob G» 
mache in the line. The other merr 
hers of the team also played an i 
cellent game. 

Stockbridge plays its next gai 



to better the standards set up by last here on Friday, Nov. 10, at l.-W I M 

> 1 . .. •*■ j iL _ \ I '..+ ,.. .-1 1 , li 



AT JONES LIBRARY 



Vmherst Lions Club Presents 

Scries of Talks by 

Physicians 



'No One Always Normal," Says 

Psychiatrist of State 

Hospital 



"Not a single living person is at 

ill times normal!" said l>r. L. W. 

Of particular interest to pre-med- rjarrah, Psychiatrist of the North- 



year's class. Any assistance given by 
the freshmen will be fully appreciat- 
ed. Let us make this year's Shorthorn 
a memorable one. 

(J. J. B.) 

Hotel Stewarding 

The "I'andocian" Club held its first 
meeting of the year on Thursday, Oc- 
19, and the following officers 



tobei 
attending the proper number ica | students is the series of lectures , . ini , lt on State Hospital, m an adriiess ^^ e i ec . teu: William Lambert '40. 

President; William Curran 41. Vi 



IUSIOI1 llliniiiiiin ^"> I 1 — «•— 

to be assigned to this symphony, but being presented here in town undei 

according to the most competent au- the auspices of the Amherst Liona 

thoritv its number is not seven, but dub. The lectures are given at the 

nine. It is his longest, taking about .,o„es Library at 4:80 p.m. for the 

an hour to hear; but every moment is m . x t three Sundays. 

Worth it. even with a mediocre record- j H Means of the Harvard Medi 

ing 



to the Psychology Club Tuesday in 
the Old Chapel. 

Speaking on the subject "The Dif- 
ficuties of Being Normal," I>r. Dar- 
rah quoted authorities to prove that 
the majority of notable figures in 



md conductor. Add to the in- ( . a , Scnno , spnk , last Sunday and will history have been un-no m 1 o. 

.ieallv excellent symphony the L follmV( . (i hy . R. S . Titus, obstetri- -ven queer. He also md.cated his b^ 

rneriis of an internationally recog- cian „ f th( . Pa «lkner Hospital; Regi- <ief tha geniuses are neve, bom of 

nald Pita, at the B. U. Medical I sub-intelligent parents 
School! and Chiming Prothingham, A sparkling give-and-take d.scus- 



nixed and liked conductor; the excel 
lent rendition of an orchestra in 



ce 
President; William Ballentine '40. 
Secretary; Paul Kalacznik '40, Treas- 
urer; Stanley Brown '41, Librarian: 
Publicity: Harold Briesmaster '40. 
Paul Vallett '41. 

Kolony Klub 
On Saturday Nov. 14, Kolony Klub 
Inc. held a meeting of its members 
and the alumni. A large gathering 



lent rendition Ol an orcnesi... ... « School; ami i nanninii •"->- m • -- - ■ - - - i>u,rah was in attendance. Kit teen 



I musters SELECT 



ing devices at hand now— and you tal 
have a description of the new Victor Thvsv nwn will speak on current 
release of this symphony. It is vol- , SM . |lka] to , MCS> B nd their lectures ore 
ume MC.02. Bruno Waiter conducting ^^ ^ a| , 
the London Symphony Orchestra. 
The incredibility of Schubert's 

genius can best be indicated by 

the statement of a prominent mu- 
sical historian, G rav e "• . . It is 

impossible to look at the writing 

of . . . his work and not see that 

it was put down as an absolute 

impromptu, written as fast as the 

pen could travel on the paper " 



Continued from P>ige ' 
Hickev, will be played by Albert Sul- 
livan,' a Senior, and President of the 

Roister I Misters. The role of Mother 
Fraunces is to be handled by Lima 

esident 



explaining the 

given to the 27,000 

coholics in Massachusetts' hospitals 

for the mentally dh 

cult task of breathing life into the 
sharaeter of Washington, which has 
been fictionalized by history into 
something more than human. George 
Hoxie is an experienced actor and 
will be remembered for his excellent 
performance as Stage manager in 
"Our Town." 



attendance. Fifteen delega- 

person, 

1US mouimivo - • 

insane and al- ! while thirteen were represented hy 



Alvord. Miss Alvord is vice-pr 
of the Roister Doisters and has play 
n,r rbancter- ed prominent roles in past Roister Landlord Fraunces J. Daily "41 



letter. Nineteen out of a total of 
twenty members were present. Six of 
the charter members were back for 
the meeting. Because of the meeting 
K.K's "Vic Party" was postponed. Al- 
though the party was called off. K.K. 
ami its guests enjoyed a pleasant eve- 
ning, thanks to its neighborly friends. 
A.T.C.. 

K.K. wishes to announce that Al- 
fred Marshall '41 has joined the 



when it will meet the Wentworth 1; 
stitute eleven. 

StockhrUlgt 

Koenig, Left End 

R. Johnson, Left Tackle 

H. Johnson, Left Guard 

Waskiwicz, Center 

Konieczny, Guard 

Loomis, Right Tackle 

Gamache, Right End 

Nichols, Quarterback 

Watts, Left Halfback 

Cot-field, Right Halfback 

MacDonald Fullback 

Verm on t 

Madenski, Right End 

J. Jones, Right Tackle 

Sellers, Right Guard 

Gordon, Center 

Nichols, Left Guard 

Sauford, Left Tackle 

Banford, Left End 
Stannioni, Quarterback 
Sawyer, Right Halfback 
Stein, Left Halfback 
Gooding, Fullback 
Stockbridge plays its next ga 
here on Friday, Nov. 10, at 2:30 p.m 
when it will meet the Wentworth Ir. 
stitute eleven. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1939 



DEFINITE PLANS FOR A SUB-FRESHMAN 
DAY BENEFIT SHOW ANNOUNCED BY ALLAN 



FOURTH ELECTION 



< (invocation 



The rest of the cast is as follows: house. 

A.T.G. 
'The "vie party" on Amherst week 



S=^^w^^^|!!jyrS> , J-^*-." 



George 



over, then where does 
have validity. And if in the exposi- 
tion of the melody in the repetitions, 
we have originality and brilliance, has 
i, even slight Worth? But can words 

describe s melody? Can we get the 
eM ence of ■ wort by talking aboul 

it'.' If von would capture Schubert at 
his best, you must hear the sym- 
phony. 

Rarely has a musical composition 
captuwd th( . ii Wll g of the American *reat_ interesi 
public faster or m«»re completely than 
Mp„rg> and Bess" by the late George 
Gershwin. It is granted that the most 
competent Interpreter af the new 
American folk songs in this i Paul 

Robeson. If the inadequacy of words 
| n describing Schubert was apparent, 
how much more could this appley to 
the richness and interpretive values 
of this gnat singer? These records 
v„tor »W58 and 2:'.< , .r»'.t. containing 



Character Part 

Hoxie is to have 



the difli- 



Gen. Greene 

Delancey 

Virginian 

A Sea-Captain 



G. Auerbach '41 
W. Aykroyd '41 

E. Klynn '41 

A. Silverman '41 

R. Berry '42 

II. Ewing '41 



The guest speaker for last we. k 
convocation was Mr. Charles Thayej 
Assistant Professor in Agronomy. M 
Thayer, Co-chairman of the Hot! 
Show, gave an interesting talk on ' 



Gen. Armstrong W. Winter '40 

,, mi,;,,,." a„ Officer C. Styler '41 

in a Sometime I lung, An umwi 



"A Woman 

"It Ain't Necessarily So," "Summer- IVnnsylvanian 

time." and "It Takes a Bong Pull to J hnaon 

Get There," will be placed on call at 1)( . ( , vv 
the music room for any that would 
like to hear them. 

Another recent Victor release of 



Tom Paine 



... E. Bolt '41 

.1. I'utman '42 

II. Scollin '41 

W. Gentry '4". 

r. Ward '42 



'Danube 



**? ' i , ',, ir-rf.«* Mi> I get their pledges in. This is impot 

Waves Borbie P- I rufant U\* 



end proved to be very successful. 

Many alumni ami guests of the house benefits of holding tM exhibition. 

helped to fill the house almost to ca- also expressed his thanks for the . 

pacity Everv one seemed to have an portant assistance given to him 

enjoyable time and also their fill of Stockbridge students. 

refreshments. "Pop" and Mrs. Bar- Winter Course 

,,,,. and Professor and Mrs. Sane- The winter course ml ..ultryKa- 

Uiary were chaperons. l«« "ill »«*»« « N(,V ' 8 atld T° 

On Monday evening, at the weekly 
house meeting, the freshmen pledges 
made a good turnout. The following 
freshmen have also accepted invita- 
tions to join A.T.G.: Herbert Wier. 
Richard Gilmore, Robert Conrad, and 
Ray Tanner. A.T.G. requests that all 
freshmen make a special effort to 



Wa z." ".v lvanovici. No. 12510, 2 
Bides, Everyone is familiar with the 

melody In this. Arthur Fiedler, con- 
doctlnii the Boston Pops Orchestra, 
imbues the selection with just that 
spirit of Viennese galaty, spontaneity, 

and C.emutlichkeit that the old waltz- 
es had. We are carried back to the 
pre-war Vienna, with the bands, the 
beer-gardens, the whole joyous, con 
tenental atmosphere. 



Wesley Foundation 
Rev. Arthur Hopkinsoii. Jr. will 

present the first in a series of dis- 
cussions of harmony in marriage at 
the meeting Sunday evening at the 
home of Prof. A. H. Bindsey. 2o 
Mt. Pleasant. Students are invited to 
attend. 



tant. 

Student Religious Council 
The Rev. David Sharp, director of 
religion on campus, announced in last 
week's convocation that. Mr. Robot 
L Brown '40 and Mr. John ,J. Burke 
'40 are the Stockbridge representa- 
tives on the Student Religious Coun- 



III,- « ■■> «v.p,... - 

tinue until Jan. 2(1. A registrar 
of 15 or 20 is expected. 
Hort Club 

The first Horticultural Club m« 
ing of the year was held on Oct. -' 
in Wilder Hall. Plans were discn 
for the Hort. Show which will be h 
in the (iymnasium Cage oil No 

10 and 1 1. 

Pomology Club 

A meeting of the Pomology 
was last Wednesday in French 
Presiding at the meeting was 
Hall. Club President. An array 
plans for this year's Hort. Show 
discussed. 

A special meeting was held m 
Friday at which Richard Cilmore « 



0* 
Hs 

.T, 



HI. Mr. Brown is a delegate from the 

Christian Federation, and Mr. Burke elected to represent the fresl 

is a delegate from the Newman Club, fruit majors at the Hort. Show. 



Campui Varieties" Will be Presented December S- 
Playera Will Offer Dance — Statesmen Will Appeal 

—Other Attractions Planned 



Football 



[>qn Allan, chairman of the Sen- 

Sub-freshman Day Committee, 

-t Tuesday announced definite 

m g for a benefit show which is 

heduled for December 8 in Bowker 

Auditorium at 8:<)<) p.m. 

Tin show will be entitled "Campus 

arieties" and several attractions are 

s ted on the program in an effort, 

ccording to the committee, to give 

elose-Up Of the diverse aspects of 

■ ninus life. Danes number will be 

[fered by a male chorus of football 

ayers who will be directed by Miss 

ailahan. The accompanying music 

.vill be offered by Breglio, Barreca, 

t. al. A one act play, written by Dr. 

Maxwell Goldberg will be presented, 

a8 will also the Kappa Sigma skit 

vhich won a place in the interfra- 

[ernitj competition last yeai'. The 

Continued on Page 6 



CHOSEN TO OFFICE 
FOR FOURTH YEAR 



Lawrence Reagan Once Again 

is Elected to Oilier 
of Captain 



Lawrence Reagan of the class of 
1940 was elected captain of his class 
for the fourth successive time in the 
class elections which were held re- 
cently. Throughout his college career, 
"Barry" has been a constant and pop- 
ular choice for the office. 

Reagan has been a member of the 
student senate for two years, and is 
its president this year. He was also 
elected to the Adelphia society. 

A member of Alpha Sigma Phi fra- 
ternity, he has also been active on 
many college committees. 




"THE DAWN OF YOUTH'S REDEMPTION IS 
BREAKING," STATES WILLIAM R. BARRY 

Superintendent of School in Northampton Sounds Note of 

Optimism For Graduates of Tomorrow Notes Great 

Advances in Education in Past Twenty Years 



MILDRED FRENCH IS 
SPEAKER AT CONFAB 



Lawrence Keagan 



ENLARGED 



AMHERST 



IIUiM U s ' 



FINE ARTS 



TODAY THRU SAT. 

- - . Minim, il 1 iiiilt-n-IU in Sable*! ^ 

hi., u- (ioigei 111 Her Mont Perfect Rule 



GINGER 
ROGERS 




Next week's program will be a 
"Studio Talk" by Dr. Waugh— a dis- 
cussion of the current exhibition of 
paintings by Mr. Elwyn George Gow- 
an — in the Memorial Building lobby 
at the usual time. 



Maroon and White 
Elephants 

HANDMADE MITTENS 

BEADED MOCCASIN 

LAPEL PINS 

at 

THE GIFT NOOK 

22 Main St. 



Continued from Page 1 
for skiing events. Events will Include 
down hill running, jumping, and sev- 
eral other competitions. Prizes will 
be awarded to the winners of the 
different events Saturday evening 
during the Pageant on the College 
Pond. The Springfield College gym 
team is expected to put on a dem- 
onstration Saturday afternoon fol- 
lowing a skating exhibition at two 
o'clock and a swimming exhibition at 
three. 

Convocation 
The coronation of the Queen will 
take place at seven Saturday eve- 
ning, following which will be the lec- 
ture by Carl Sandburg in Stockbridge 
Hall. Fraternity dances will bring 
the 1940 Winter Carnival to a close. 



Dean of Women at Connecticut 

Addresses Advisory 

Council Here 

The Advisory Council ol Women 
met here last Thursday. Mrs. Joseph 

Leach presided and Miss Mildred 
French, Mean of Women and Head 
1 of the Department of Home Econom- 
ies at the University of Connecticut 
was the guest speaker. Miss French 
spoke on "The Building Program 

at the University Of Connecticut as a 

Factor in the Education of Women." 

The members of the council who 
attended the conference were Mrs. 

Mabel c. Batchelder of Worcester, 
Miss Eleanor Bateman of Lancaster, 
Mrs. Myron F. Converse of Worces 



"B\ I'.'l' the traditional American 
opportunit) for youth to make good 
will have returned," itated the North 
ampton superintendent of schools, 
William K Barry, as he addresses 
convocation this morning. His B|*eech 
marked the local observant f edu 

cat ion week. 

(■olden A|>e 
Superintendent Barrj stated thai 
school enrollment has increased one 

thousand per cent in the last forty 

years, and that the years from 1919 

tti l!('2!l would u - o down in history ;ts 
a golden age of education in this 
count ry. 

JUNIOR CABINET 



The Junior Cabinet of the Chris 

tian Federation is holding a series of 

discussions on the topic Modern Cyn 

il'islll Its ('llllSIS, ('ill I, ill I'll D II 

tion, Norman Richardson of Amherst 
iter. Mrs. Lawrence G. Dodge of West ( - (( || (l( ,. ( . vvi || preten ( his views on the 

subject this Sunday, November 12, 



Newbury, Mrs. Howard Donnell of 
Salem, Mrs. Sydney hreyfus of 
Brookline, Mrs. William 6. l>wight 
of Holyoke, Miss Lucy D, Cillett of 
Westfield, Mrs. John W. Could of 
Worcester, Mrs. Schuyler F. Herron 
of West Springfield, Mrs. Frederick 
S. Hopkins of Springfield, Mrs. Clif- 
ton Johnson of Hadley, Mrs. Ray 
mond T. King of Springfield, Mrs. 
Joseph s. Leach of Walpole, Mrs. 
Arthur I>. Potter of Greenfield, Mrs. 
John Tuck of Auburn, Mrs. Gilbert 
Winchell of Lincoln and Mrs. Alonzo 
F. Woodside of Winchester. 



at 7 :.'{(> p.m. in the Religious Coun 
cil Room. 
On November 19, Dr. Maxwell 11. 

Goldberg will lead discussion on this 
same topic. 



"FIFTH AVENUE 
GIRL" 

With W»lt*r Connolly 



• 2nd feature - 
Heart-pounding Thrill* Sweep the Sea and 
Air in a Mi«ht> Romance that Sweep* 
Ihr Heart! 

PLUS: Cartoon— Newii of Oay 



SOUPS 



SANDWICHES 



SARRIS 
RESTAURANT 




SL'N. THRU TLKS. 
font. SUN. 2-1 1 P.M. 




HIGH QUALITY CANDY 

FRESH ROASTED NUTS 

DELICIOUS PASTRIES 

HOME MADE ICE CREAM 

COUNTER AND BOOTH SERVICE 

LUNCHEONS AND DINNERS 

COURTEOUS SERVICE 

WHEN IN TOWN DROP IN 
THE COLLAGE CANDY KITCHEN 



College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 
SODAS ICE CREAM 



OUTING CLUB 



MY DAZE 



Fine Leather 



HAND BAGS 



Roomy and Well Lined 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Continued from Pttgt 2 

vocation, because everyone is in a 
hurry. Hut when can you hold them '.' 
Call a class meeting and very few 
show up. Open polls in the Memorial 
Building for a day and have the stu- 
dents come in some time during the 
day to register and vote, and wbat 
happens? Only 6Q or 70 students show 
up to vote. The only thing to do is to 
abolish class elections. Class officers 
are not too important. If we must 
have a class president, why not give 
the position to the freshman with the 
highest I.Q. and let him act as class 
manager during his four years at 
college. If the master mind flunks 
out, give the position to highest I.Q. 
No. 2, and so on. 



PMIL SPITA1.NVS HANn 
New Popeye Cartnnn 

Pathe Nfwi 



College Candy 
Kitchen 



! , 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



\ 



Lunches 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplier 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Banners and Souvenirs 

Honk- and 

Magazines 



NORTH COLLEGE 



The Outing Club will sponsor a 
barn dance al the Drill Hall Nov. 
2H. There will be alternate round 
and square dancing. Refreshments 
consisting of cider and doughnuts 
will be served. As a special attrac- 
tion there will be a husking bee 
and SOVOral red ears of corn are 
guaranteed. This is the first ac- 
tivity sponsored by the club since 
the formation of its advisory coun- 
cil which consists of members of 
the faculty. Phys. Ed. Dept. and 
the various Student (Jovernment 
organizations on campus. 

The Club will hold a mystery 
hike Sat. Nov. II. The hikers will 
leave the East Experiment Sta- 
tion at 2:00 o'clock and will return 
about W. Those attending are re- 
quested to bring lunches. 



WRITERS! 

Call 

To 

Arms 

Quarterly Deadline 

This 

Week 



Club Rates on 

Magazine Subscriptions 

Advance November 10th 

SUBSCRIBE now 

A ml Sari' Mum// 



Newspapers Delivered to Your 
Dormitory Door 



A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 



■ 









i' 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN'. THURSDAY, NOVKMBKK ■>, l'.M'.» 



li 



THE MASSA( HI SETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER !■, 1W 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Brains Just Don't Rate, Girls, So 
Turn on Your "Personality Plus 



yy 



Engineering Club 

The Engineering Club will meet 
Tuesday Nov. 14 at 7:00 p.m. in Room 
SOI Stockbridge Hall. Prof. W. C. 
Harrington will talk on "The Engin- 
eer's Place in War." The public is 
invited to attend. 

Band more Information 

There will be a rehearsal at 7::$0 eria in considering the term "out- 

in the Memorial Building. Marching stam |j n ^' than anything else. 

rehearsal is at 4:30 on Friday in Standards 

preparation for the Coast C.uard It was f ()un d, foi 

K aiIM. men students were inclined to under- 

Poultry Science Club estimate scholastic ability and empha- 

A discussion and a film on vitamins siM beauty and personality <n»tead. 

were held at the last meeting of the Coeds, on the other hand, tended to 

Poultry Science Club with an attend- recognize as outstanding only girls 

ance of over fifty. who held many important positions 

H„rt Club in extra-curricula aetmt.es, or were 

An exhibit at the Hort Show has officers of their class or sorority. As 

been planned by the Horticultural | a general rule, athletic ability (un- 

Manufacturers dub. This club formed like its high rating in judging men 



Tin Collegian has spent almost a 
week attempting, via the man-on-the- 
.trect interview method, to determine 
campus opinion as to the most out- 
standing, all around girl in the sen- 
ior class— and we succeeded in getting 
about campus crit- 



instance, that 



February is functioning well and | students' popularity) was completely 
constantly growing. President Charles j ignored or deemed it only "g*™ | ^^ ^ on 

membership) importance by coeds in speaKing 



difficulty in expressing opinion than 
did upperclassmen. AH four classes 
and both sexes, however, were asked 
so the final results of the poll are 
representative, if not decisive. Many 
girls were suggested, yet we did not 
find sufficient coinciding opinion! to 
warrant the choosing of one partic- 
ular girl. lima Malm was often men- 
tioned for her popularity as senior 
vice-president, former member of 
W. S. G. A., her athletic ability, and 
her position as president of Women's 
Athletic Association. Marjorie Shaw 
was cited for her scholastic honors 
and her activities— the Honor Coun- 
cil, W. S. G. A., and Intersorority 
Council, of which she is president. 
Dorothea Smalley was greatly com- 
mended for all her extra-curricular 
work. Millicent Carpenter was term- 
ed outstanding for her proficiency in 
both athletics and scholarship, a rare 




OUR COLLEAGUES 

BY JOE BART 



.•ally a- 



also 



Towers announces that 

is open to anyone interested in food j other coeds. Women students 

echnoTogy. Prominent speakers are seemed to rate high scholarship an 

secured Notices will appear on bul- important factor. Many men said that 
securea . «oi ^^ ^^ officej . g mugt be the 

,et,n boi*, aub mf)st ()utstandinK , for it is true of 

course that class elections are out- 
most democratic method of determin- 
ing exactly who is most outstanding. 



The Zoology club will meet next 
Wednesday at 7:. SO p.m. in the sem- 
inar room of the Old Chapel for a 
short but important business-elec- 
tion meeting. Upperclassmen are es- 
pecially asked to be present. 



meeting will adjourn in time for the 
Sigma Xi lecture which is sched- 
uled for the same night. 



Another tendency in the series of 
impromptu interviews was that sen- 
iors usually had a great deal more 



ited time usually excludes one of the 
other. One other athletic girl, Mary 
Stewart, who was also voted Abbey 
House Chairman by all the women 
students, was mentioned often. And 
Catherine Leete ranked high in cam- 
pus opinion; her outstanding person- 
ality was proved when she, as the 
coeds' choice of the best-all-around 
senior, received the W. S. G. A. schol- 
arship this fall. 



DEFINITE 



GOVERNOR SALTONSTALL ADDRESSES TAX 
CONFERENCE - PAUL A. DEVER PRESIDES 



se- 
be 



Continued from Page ) 
"Statesmen" will render a few 
lections, and there will probably 
other features not yet announced. 

Funds raised by the variety show 
will be used to entertain and inform 
prospective freshmen by a basketball 
game, a banquet in the cafeteria, a 
showing of moving pictures of cam- 
pus life by Professor Barrett, and in- 
dividually conducted campus tours. 

Faculty supervisors for the per- 
formance are Professors Glatfelter, 
Troy, and Goldberg. 



Prominent 



President Baker Heads List of Speakers— Many 

Authorities Are Present— Nine of Fourteen Massachusetts 

Counties Represented 



RHYME 



Continued from Page 2 
He's muscling in on clarinet and flute 
territory way up there. The other 
side, "Rehearsal in Love," isn't worth 
talking about, a bad choice of tune 
for this type of band. 

1 don't usually talk much about 
a "Dorsey," because there isn't 
too much to say, but he's finally 
given me something to talk, even 
to shout about. "Night Glow" on 
Victor is far enough from his 
usual static pattern to be inter- 
esting and exciting. The combina- 
tion of trombone and muted brass 
split by a "Millerish" clarinet re- 
lease is beautiful in this musi- 
cian-proof melody. The trombone 
chorus in front of sub-tone clar- 
inets is tops in instrumental 
beauty. The other side, "Stomp it 
Off," is good medium to slow 
swing, exceptionally solid and 
with much imagination and fresh- 
ness. Dorsey gets off with some 
free trombone that doesn't hap- 



Contmued from Page 1 
have aided in the success of these 

meetings." 

Dever Chairman 

Attorney-General Paul A. Dever 
acted as chairman of the first session, 
on Friday afternoon. President Hugh 
P. Baker headed the list of speakers, 
discussing "The Education of the 
Public in the Science of Government." 
Saltonstall Speaks 

GOV. Saltonstall related the prob- 
lem of taxation to the old conflict 
over state's rights. Describing how 
the increasing functions of the fed- 
eral government demanded an ever 
increasing proportion of the total in- 
come, the governor stated. "The more 
services originate in Washington, the 
more money must be raised by the 
Federal government, and correspond- 
ingly, state sources of revenue are 
depleted. The great problem of state 
i revenue is how we can pay our state 
expenses, when the Federal govern- 
ment is absorbing our sources of 

revenue." 

Thomas M. Joyce, assistant director 
of the Massachusetts Federation of 
Taxpayer's Association asserted that 
"the real solution of the tax prob- 
lem lies in the hands of the small 
homeowner." 

Tax Commissioner 
Tax Commissioner Henry F. Long 
spiritedly upheld the poll tax, claim- 
ing that "it is oldest tax we have, 
and that it actually yields more than 

cent." 
Baker of 



With our participation in the European war practice 
sured. we can relax now and watch the process whereby a 
of 130 million people will be duped into a war which every natio 

is assured of losing. „ 

Other campus papers present ideas which serve well 
to develop the idea that this will be our war. The \ er- 
mont Cynic, in an editorial writes-" As long as the bel- 
ligerents are able to pay cash for these badly needed 
supplies we can expect a period of comparative pros- 
perity in this country. But after the cash runs out, what 
then'" In other words, national gold reserves are ex- 
haustable, but the appetites of cannons are not. The edi- 
torial continued with "immediately industry would begin 
to clamor for new legislation permitting the sale of war 
materials on a credit basis." You've heard the rest of the 

storv 

But what of our good intentions? What of all these polls 
which sound out student opinion so thoroughly? In the editorial 
columns of the Boston University News was a report of just such 

E "'Not before they land on Plymouth Rock will J Merita 
my life in battle/ scribbled one student in the margin of his Nwt 
poll ballot last week. Torpedoes may send another Lusitama t to 
the ocean floor and Hitler's forces may crush the Allies, but few 
would shoulder arms for either cause. Only eighteen students 
would support an ocean liner's sinking with aggression, and a 
scant forty-five want to tour Europe on the back of an Allies 

caisson." . . . . 

You may not want to ride on a caisson now, but let 
the alarm be spread that an unknown submarine was 
sighted off Boston harbor, or that the German armies 
had once again invaded neutral Belgium and were 
"butchering Belgian babies;" let the propagandist real- 
ly open up, and few and far between will be the men who 
will not be glad to take a crack at Hitler. 
In the Amherst Student was an editorial from which the in- 
formation comes that-"Last week in New York delegates from 
eighteen colleges met and formulated plans for an organization 
of national scope to keep the United States out of war. It was 
called The American Indepedence League . . . Its Program 
three-fold First it will attempt to destroy the defeatist attitude 
considers American participation in the war IwiWM 
try to disclose propaganda designed to lead W 
Ito war, and its sources. Third, it will support specific measure- 
which are calculated to stop war profiteering. 

"With the inherent principle of this organization 
The Student agrees. It does not bear the earmarks of a 
schoolboy prank nor of an unreasoned diatribe against 
war. For the emotional appeal should be distasteful to 

Continued on Page I 



Panel Discussion 

The panel discussion that followed 

dealt with the taxation of economic 

and social groups, the highway user, 

the farmer, the laborer, and the con- 
sumer were represented, respectively, 

by Russell E. MacCleary of Carlisle, 

New England representative of the 

National Highway Users' Conference, 

LottiS A. Webster of Blackstone, which 

chairman of the taxation committee Second, it wi 

Of the Massachusetts Farm Bureau 
Federation, Charles E. Calfrey, vice- 
president of the Massachusetts State 
Federation of Labor, and Professor 
(Olston Warne of Amherst College. 

Prof. Warne, who, in addition to 
his work in the Economics Depart- 
ment at Amherst is president of the 
Consumers' Union, broke sharply with 

the general trend of the conference PRESIDENT BAKER 
by favoring the Single Tax on land, 

the proposal of Henry George, the Continued from Page 1 

famous economist of the latter half i Finland, as repotted by 
of the last century. 

New York Authority 
Hon. Mark Graves, Commissioner 



an income tax of IHper 



the 



pen often enough to suit me. 

Dorsey's "ther Victor plate is "Indi- Hon. William B. 

M Summer," another fool-proof mel- Ways and Means Committee, Massa- 

ody whose muted treatment will make chusetts General Court, was first OH 

you fall asleep in the middle of the the agenda of the Friday evening 

Fraternity il-.or, especially with Jack meeting held at the Old Chapel Audi- 

L.onard warbling. Of course, most tnriumb, discussing "Tax Legislation 

people will say the middle of a f rater- 1 of the 1989 Session of 
nity floor is no place to fall asleep. 
The bottom of this one is "A Lover 
i- Blue," a perfect companion piece 
to the other, with Jack Leonard still 
present. This one surely calls for mid- 
dle of the floor sleep, and what the 
devil, nobody ever dances in the mid- 
dle of the floor anyway. 



Court." He declared the last legisla- 
ture made deeper cuts than any other 
legislature that ever sat. He Con- 
cluded by deploring the tendency of 
civic groups to demand economy and 
simultaneously insist on increased 
expenditures for their own local in- 
terest. 



of taxation and finance for the state 
of New York, ushered in the Satur- 
day morning session with a talk on 
"Modern Tax Administration." Com- 
missioner Graves stated that "The 
tax administrator should consider 
himself a referee to serve the tax- 
payer on the one hand and the gov- 
ernment on the other, and see that 
both get a square deal." 

The conference concluded with 
round table discussions on the gen- 
eral property tax, the income tax, 
and the sales tax. Speaking in opposi- 
tion to the sales tax, Professor 
Thorsten V. Kalijarvi of the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire asserted 
that "To the common man the sales 
tax is unjust, destructive of purchas- 
ing power, and restrictive toward 
business." 

It is estimated that more than 400 
public officials, private citizens, col- 
lege professors, and students at- 
tended the afternoon, evening, and 
morning sessions. 



Baker, is three times the size of the 
state of New York and has a popu- 
lation approximately the same as that 
of New York City. Because of its lo- 
cation, the land is seventy-five per 
cent timber. There are two groups 
of people: Swedes and Finns, who 
descended from the same ancestral 
origin as the present-day Hungari- 
ans. The former group is generally 
the business class. 

Geography 
Finland ranks seventh in size 
I among the European countries. The 
climate is very warm despite its loca- 
tion between the sixtieth and seven- 
tieth degrees of latitude. Pres. Baker 
explained that sixty per cent of the 
people earn their living by means 
of agriculture, seventeen per cent by 
industry and handicraft, four per 
cent by trade, three per cent by ship- 
ping, and Sixteen per cent through 
other trades and profession. The two 
official languages of Finland are Fin- 
nish and Swedish. The President stat- 
ed that from personal experience, 
Finnish is a difficult language to mas- 
ter. The principal religion is Luther- 
an. Racially the Finns are fair hair- 



M 



N 




- ^ 

Statesmen Face Weak Coast Guard Academy Under Lights 

^TW^nTrFRTEAM HARRIERS WILL RUnTn CARAWAY ELEVEN WILL BE FAVORED TO 



MEETS TECHNOLOGY 



Maroon Hooters to be at Full 

Strength Against Weak 

Tech Squad 



new ENGLAND contest W , N ACCORDING TO RECORDS OF TEAMS 



Hym»« 



week-end 



would truly- 
one for the 



[his past 

lV e been a disastrous 
lte smen had not the cross-country 
jdeemed all the other losses. 



uners re* 
Last Thursday, the Old Chapel bell 



After tasting defeat at the 
of an Amherst soccer team, 
Larry Briggs' varsity- 
will be seeking revengt 



aled out its victory song for the 
ret time this year— and never did 
clangor sound sweeter to these 
, rs— as the Derbymen romped to a 
. „, over the Springfield College team. 
Then came two losses: on Friday 
Jeff booters won over the State 
,..,„, in a really lucky fashion, for 
he Maroon eleven outplayed the Jeffs 
ill day; the Statesmen lost the town 
■,rU- to the Sabrina gridsters on Sat- 
,,iay. and things seemed gloomy, in- 
deed. 

liut Tuesday the harriers came 
through. Not with a victory— that 
Auuld be asking too much for they 
were up against a great Connecticut 
.am— but with a second place in the 
Connecticut Valley Cross-Country 
ihampionships, beating out teams like 
Wesleyan, and Trinity in what was 
regarded by those in the know as 
practically a win. 

And to top off the Connecticut Val- 
l,.y showing, they trounced Amherst 
in their dual meet, to give State its 
third win of the week-end. 
* * * 
The annual inter-class swimming 
meet held at the pool in the Phys, 
Ed. Building is to take place in the 
near future. (For further informa- 
tion, please see next week's Collegi- 
an, i It is the sincere wish of this 
.Inmn— and many, many other peo- 
ple -that the affair does not degen- 
erate into a freshmen-sophomore fray 
aa it did last year. So, come on out, 
you upperclassmen, and show a little 
spirit! 



hands 

Coach 

soccer team 
at the ex- 
pense of the M. 1. T. booters from 
Cambridge. The Engineers' 1989 soe 
eer edition is definitely not up to 
snuff. There are several good individ- 
ual players on the M. 1. 1 . team, hut 
their team work leaves 



much to be 
desired. True the engineers held A. I. 
('. to a tie, which is quite an ac- 
complishment in itself, hut to date 
M. 1. T. has failed to win a game in 
the N. E. L S. League. 

Still smarting under the defeat 
administered by Amherst, State can 
climb back up in the league stand- 
ings by a win over the Engineers. A 
victory will regain the lost ground 
last Friday's loss incurred. State will 
go into the game Saturday at almost 
full strength. Langworthy will be the 
only varsity man on the injured list. 



The boys will take the field confident 
of victory and barring accidents or 
bad breaks should pull this one out. 
State's starting lineup will be essen- 
tially the same as the team Coach 
Briggs has been starting. 

Jacobek and Burr will probably 
form the last line of defense in front 
of goalie Smith. Howe, Erickson, and 
Captain Brown will probably appear 
at the half back positions while the 
attacking strength of the State team 
will center around Bowen and Mul- 
laney on the wings, and Buckley, 
Schoonmaker, and Ackroyd at the for- 
ward positions, The fact that the 
Tech team is weaker and not a typi- 
cal M. I. T. varsity soccer team 
should mean a victory for the Briggs- 
men, and Mullaney and Buckley 
should, along with Schoonmaker be 
able to improve their standings in the 
individual scoring race going on in 
the New England Collegiate Soccer 
League. 



Putney to Lead Maroon Forces 

—Maine, U. of Conn. 

Are Favored 

According to Edward S. Larsons, 
Northeastern athletic director and 
secretary of the New England l.<\ 
3-A, entries have been received from 
thirteen colleges for the 27th annual 
cross-country run of the association 
next Monday on the Franklin Field 
course in Boston. 

Brown and Holy Cross will not send 
teams to the meet, but the University 
of Maine, defending champions will 
send down a strong team which will 
include Maine's ace who not only won 
the race last year but also set the 
existing record for the course. Maine 
is sure to get plenty of competition 
from the twelve other teams entered. 
The entry list includes: Bates, Boston 
University, Bowdoin, Colby, M.I.T., 
Mass. State, Northeastern, Rhode Is- 
land State, Springfield, Tufts, Uni- 
versity of Connecticut. University of 
Maine, and University of New Hamp- 
shire. 

Conn. State's powerful team will 
have to be counted up with the lead- 
ers as well as the team sent by Bos- 
ton University. The Boston team has 
vet to lose a meet and boasts in 



Middies Have Not Hern Abb- to I'ovak Into Win Column All This 
Season— Thompson, C. <-• A. Half Back is Ace Booter 
state at Full Strength 



SOPH-'43 GRIDDERS 
WILL BATTLE TODAY 



Sophomore Team Favored 
Win Over Yearling! 

I'lebes (liven 



to 



The annual football classic between 
the freshmen and sophomores will 
take place this afternoon at :<:<»() P.M. 
on Alumni Field. 

Although it is not yet certain which 
of the sophs will get the call for the 
game, the result will be the same. 
The '43 eleven has not shown much 
more than average ability this season, 
losing to Mt. Hermon and beating 
Williston. 

The freshmen will be greatly aided 
by the educated toe of Horton, who 
got off some excellent boots during 
the game with Williston. Coach Frig 
ard has been juggling his team 
around in hopes of finding the right 
combinations. Larkin, Sibson, Horton 
James IgO a brilliant sophomore run- j and Grain, who all showed up well in 
ner who has never been beaten. ; the Mt. Hermon game, will probably 

Three cups will be awarded the first i se e action today, 
three men to finish and gold, silver, ^ snph()m()re team W U1 he com- 



TUESDAY'S LINEUP 


STATE COAST GUARD 


Skogsherg Is 


Norton 


Malcolm ll 


McClelland 


GeesYrien Ik 


Pearson 


Brady c 


O'Neill 


Simmons tu 


Waters 


Bleak* rl 


Day 


Norwood re 


McLindon 


Clark qb 


Ayers 


Allan Ihb 


Thompson 


Brass rhb 


Sudmk 


Bullock fh 


Adams 



and bronze track shoe charms will be 
awar d e d to the members of the first, | 
second, and third place teams respec- 
tively. All in all it should be a good 
meet and should give Coach Derby 
of State a chance to see how his run- 
ners will stand up with the best run 
tiers in the New England states. 



posed mostly of men who have seen 
service with the varsity eleven, so the 
1 frosh are rated defi- 



inexperiencei 

nitelv as underdogs 



PLODDERS WIN OVER 
SPRINGFIELD, 22-33 

Maroon Harriers Cross Finish 

Line in Four Way Ti<> 

For Second 



Intercepted Pass and Fumble Pave ' 
Way for Jeff 13-0 Win Over State 



largest first play. A 7 yard end run by Blood 
i by Firman and Blood a 
another six points. Am 
t v 
add 



r..,ving before one of the 

crowds seen at Alumni field in sev- and bucks by Firman and 

era! years, an Amherst club that produced 

' to show an anticipated weak- bent's attack functioned well at van 



Jeffs Win 2-1 in Third Period 

Spurt— Erickson Stars 

For State 

In spite of the valient efforts of a 
definitely superior Maroon team, 

varsity soccer 



ed, light skinned, and blue eyes. 

Pres. Baker illustrated Finland? 
advancement through their achieve 
ments in government and commerct 
The Finnish President is chosen by 
three hundred electors. At the heln 
today is President Kyosti Kallio. Pa; 
liament consists of three hundr<< 
members who are elected for thrc 
year terms. The voting age is twei. 
ty-four. Finland stands second il 
the exporting of sawn goods anf. 
ninth in proportion to its population 
He also spoke of military and edu 
cation facilities. A regular army 
thirty thousand men represents the 
country. There are also two volur, 
teer units, one consisting of one hun 
died thousand men, and the other • 
hundred thousand women. Educati n 
is provided the youth by two htmdre 
and eighteen secondary schools, fift) 
seven colleges and forty-four trad" 
schools. Literature, music, painting! 
and sculpture are highly develop' 1 ' 
in Finland. 

The extensive sports participal 
by the Finns is common talk. Tlv ;' 
favorite pastimes are: field and ti 
athletics, wrestling, gymnastics, i 
cipallo — their version of basebal' 
and shooting. The latter is a tim- ' 
avocation, and may possibly be tra* > 
formed Into serious business. 



ired rioss-town re 

iffered much in the way- 



Tin- State cross-country team won 
its first victory this year at the ex- 
pense of the Springfield harriers over 
the local course, last Thursday, 22-33. 

Badrow of the Gymnasts was the 
first across the finish line, but he 
was followed by four Statesmen in 

a tie for second place. Capt. Putney, ( -, lil( .|i Larry Briggs' 
Bunk, Copson, and Kimball were the 
first Maroon runners in, followed by 

Swetman and Morton of the Gym- 
nasts, with Morrill of State in 
eighth position. Hayward finished 
twelfth for the Peibymen. 

The frosh runners did not fare SO 
well against the Springfield frosh, t(|nk pj^ ]U 

of r 



With hopes of greater success than 

the Maroon eleven achieved in its 
first nocturnal tilt when it tied 

Springfield College, Coach Caraway's 

gridttera Will tangle with Coast 
Guard Academy at New London, 

Tuesday, In ■ night game. 

Coach Iterriman of the New Lon- 
don team has one of the best aggre- 
gations that the Middies have had for 

years, but the team can't seem to will. 
No Wins 
So far this season the Middies have 
been unable to break into the win 
column. However, their opponents 
have all been teams of worthy cali- 
ber. According to the records State 
has been a bit more successful than 
have the Middies, for Connecticut 
University defeated the Coast Cuard 
team by the score of 12-0, as com- 
pared to State's 7-f, loss. The Worces 

tei Tech Engineers also managed to 

secure | 12-0 victory over the Mid- 
dies, and State defeated Tech by t he 
score of 7-0. 

Ace Paster 

Coast Guard has a forward line 
which averages in heft about the 
same as State with a veteran back- 
field of whom the most outstanding 
player is Thompson at left half. Ac- 
cording t<> Coach Caraway, Thomp- 
son has one of the most talented toes 
in small college football. Against 
A. I. C. Thompson lifted several boots 
u Inch carried sixty yards in the air. 
Tin- Maroon will field a si|uad Sat- 
urday which will be free from in- 
juries. Carl Wernie. brilliant BOpho* 
down more prospect is definitely back in the 

herst College field last Friday harness, and Paul Skogsberg has re 



BASKETBALL 



Competition for the position of 
sophomore manager of the basketball 
team has started. Competitors should 
see Henry Schreiber at the Index of- 
fice on Thursday 



at four o'clock. 



BRIGG-ADIERS LOSE 
TO AMHERST SQUAD 



failed , 

less against passes managed to hang ous times thereafter, but failed to 
s 13 to defeat on the Statesmen in to the score. A 88 yard run by Blood 
he newest edition of the time-hon- brought the ball to the State 6 in the 
ivalry. Neither team final period, but a fourth down pass 
of a real was batted down very prettily by 
punch with the' result that RttSS Clarke in the end zone, after a j^^ , )v ( sC(H) , nf 
the contest was somewhat duller than lighting State line had repulsed three Thp yeaHinkrs wh() Ian ,|„. roulS( . 
tad been expected. Although the Sa- ground plays. w ,, n .. Sprague, McDonald, Ander 

brine* chalked up two touchdowns, At times it seemed as if the local S()Mi Morawski, and Clorite. The 
ioth were of the gift variety, the op- ground attack was all set to go places, (; vmna . s t frosh definitely outclassed 
imrtunists from the South End cap- as runs „f ten yards or better were tl „. st;itt . pfebe*, 
taliting OS an intercepted pass and ma d e by Evans, Freitas. Bullock, 
i fumble to score two first period Seery, Santucci. and Allen, but a fail- 
touchdowns. While the Maroons ure to string these together and a 
halked up !> first downs to the op- dj sas trous insistence on throwing 
uosition's 10, their offensives were too ,, asS es in the face of the Jeffs im- 
videly spaced to enable them to make pregnable defense accounted for the 



McLEOD WINS 

Shadow McLeod won this week's 
football pool. 



the Am 

in the hands of "the town rivals," the 
Lord Jeffs, to the tune of 2-1. Ex- 
cept for about ten minutes in the third 

quarter when the Amherst team 
tocred their two goals, the struggle 

st territory. 

The entire Maroon team played 
good soccer. Perhaps the most out- 
standing player however, was Carl 
Erickson at center half who scored in 
the first period. 

At half time the Bi •igg-a-diermen 
were leading, but two "Frank Merri- 
well" goals by Coleman of the Lord 

Jeffs in the third quarter gave the 

Amherst College team the necessary 

margin of victor) 



covered from last Saturday's injury 



DERBYMEN TAKE 2ND 
AT CONN. VALLEYS 



Connecticut Takes First Place 

— Stato Heats Amherst 

in Dual Race 



my seriottS threat of scoring. The lo- fa( . t that they were unable to score. ■ 
aP* passing attack, which had been -phe line gave no quarter to the Jeff! 



pa. . 

plied on so heavily to overbalance frontier that operated in front of 

•nl.rsfs ground Strength, fell apart |5| ((()(1 and Firman. In Wimpy Smyths 

iletely. 14 passes were attempted: ano > Coan. they faced two of the best 

, wen completed; 8 were inter- |j m .men they will meet this season. 

pted. Thus Amherst, instead of be- Ca|)t Rlasko fought hard all the way, 

one of his 

ved to have the best pass nf , st pjames, Simmons, although a 



AMHERST SCORES 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



B helpless against passes, as 

-••d, pro 

-e that the Carawaymen have 
ed all season. No small share of 

credit is due to the Amherst line- 

•i. Smythe in particular, who both- 

■ d Allan and Freitas no end, with 

i result that most of the local aeri- 
were hurried and inaccurate, mak- 
them ideal for interception. 
. game was only a few minutes 

: when a Freitas pass was inter- 

l»ted by Johnny Blood and run down 

State's 5 yard line, from which 

•,i it took 4 plunges by Firman and 

d to carry the ball across. A few 

notes later an anchor was hung on 

Maroons, when, after a Firman 

01 had rolled out on State's 10, the 

Ts recovered a State fumhle on the 



marked man. managed tu stop more 
than his share of plays. In the back- 
tie'd. Allan and Evans unfurled s W 
yard run apie.e ami generally car- 
ried most Of the burden. 
\MHKKST Gardner, Johnfon, 

lin.'l-: 

bury, 

H, -" lcl ' "Blood, K'Mlir 

Rob, ' M 



It 



Whltton, 
c W Smvtli. . I.'' PHI* 

Crnft Whittemore, m Conn. Mriht. 
Ruthenburjr. ri W. . 
Potter, (HllHnMM. qb : Robert 
Rpid. Ihb Lnwton. Sweeny- 
Flrmnn. Bldwell, (V>llin*, fi>. 
STATE Norwood. SU.> - i ■• ■ 
BUako, NelBon, rl Simmon 
m : Brady. O'Onnnell. i 
lir: Mnlrolm. PruMck, 
Rudfre, I" : Irzyk. rl.nl 
rhb : Kifita". Alton, B* 
tueel, Harding, fb. 

Score by |wriod« 1 

Amhprnt ■•■■ ••• ;''' 

Tnurhdnwns. Blood (8). 

,m.. touchdown. Oordner. 
Kelley, Bat**. Umpire H A 
Llnmman, J. F. Fnrrall, 
judlPJ W G. Kddy. Conn. 



Kimball, 

P .,!,. Ttll'l'- 

Cmffrion. I^vrakaa, 
Werme, H ; l*rkln. 

,ii. . Evan*, Cohen, 

v. Ihb : Unllock. S»B" 

a 4 Total 

n ii il 

Pelnl by l'"hI 

Refers*, T. V 
SwafteW. Brown. 
Michigan, FMd 




Blood Plunge* Over for Second Goal 



The Maroon and White cross- 
country team covered itself with 
glory last Tuesday when it finished 
second in the Connecticut Valley 
Meet, and beat Amherst 20 II at the 
same time in their dual meet. Holmes 
Of Wesleyan won in the fast time of 
21 :18. 

Connecticut was an easy winner 
with a BOCre Of 26, while State nosed 
out Wesleyan by one point with a 78 
score. Springfield, Trinity, and Am- 
herst followed in that order. 

The Statesmen garnered all the 
positions from IS to 17 with Putney 
leading the team Kimball finished a 

food second and Wat followed across 
by Muni., and then, Ua>\\ard and 

Copson. Morrill clinched second piece 

for State by coming m 2'J. thereby 
displacing two Wesleyan runners. 
Captain Putnej sprinted down the 

ttreteh in s grand finish but was iust 
beaten out for twelfth position by 
Johnson of Connecticut. 

Tin lilt of Amhertt won the indi- 
vidual race between the Jens and 
state, but the team strength of the 
statesmen overwhelmed the Sabri- 

nas. Putney, Kimball, Hunk, Hay 
ward, Copson, and Morrill finished 
after Prickrtt in that order, follow- 
ed by Kennedy in tenth place. 













A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1939 



ATTENTION MILITARY MAJORS!!! 

NETTLETON RIDING BOOTS Now is the time to place your orders for Riding Boots. 
They will be made up to your measurements as in previous years. Consult us at your earliest convenience. 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 



Coeducation Was the Best Move Ever Made 

Here at State College, Says "Ma* Goodwin 



By Alan Bell '4.'i 

"Having girls come to this school 
was the best thing they ever did!" 
declared a very positively opinioned 
lady the other day that we'd like you 
to meet. For over twenty-one years 
she has been maKing friends (and- 
opinions) at State and, more impor- 
tant, keeping them. 

Her name is Anna Goodwin but no- 
body ever calls her that unless, per- j 
haps, it's the tax collector. No, in- 
deed, she is called "Ma." "Ma" Good- 
win. The title hangs right out in 
front of her house where so many of 
her "boys" eat each day. A little 
sign, as signs go, it says simply "The 
Colonial Inn — Ma Goodwin's." 
Good Influence 

Speaking further about co-educa- 
tion, she says, "It puts more pep into 
the life of the boys! Girls should be 
around, all the time, then they can 
tell these boys when they don't have 
proper manners!" And Ma Goodwin 
drew herself up. She had said it. 
There it was. 

Probably the first thing you notice 
about Ma is her tall, sparse frame 
and the proud way she holds her fine- 
ly featured head. Some colored folks 
move slowly, so they say, but Ma 
seems to continually scurry from one 
stove to another, from one task to 
another. For a lady who was seventy 
years old last Monday, November 
sixth, and whose working day begins 



at seven and ends at seven, such alac- 
rity is surprising. 

Ma was born outside of Chattanoo- 
ga, Tennessee, back in 1869, the 
daughter of a not too wealthy rail- ' 
road foreman and his wife. Living on ; 
her grandmother's farm until she was 
fifteen, she got much of her school- 
ing from an Amherst-born school 
teacher, Miss Mary Scott. Miss Scott 
later asked Ma to come North and 
work at Stores School, in Connecticut, 
as a companion and nurse girl. This 
was about 188t>. Then, the following ! 
year, she came to Amherst where she 
worked for a Mr. Stone, on North | 
Pleasant Street. 

In 1891— but let Ma tell it: 
"Well, in '91 I met this very nice 
man, you know, and I thought and I ! 
thought. Finally I said to myself, 
'Anna, why don't you get married ?' 
So I did!" Mr. Goodwin died in 1923. 

First Boarding House 

In October, 1918, after deciding to 
open a boarding house for college 
students, Ma scoured the near-campus 
neighborhood and finally purchased 
the house, where she now is, when it 
was just a farm dwelling. Her pres- 
ent kitchen was a milk house cooled 
with water piped from a spring lo- 
cated on the site where the new Kap- 
pa Sigma House is placed. 

And so began the steady flow of 
students and teachers up Ma's 



squeaky porch. Ma has seen the 
Campus change, seen new buildings 
come, new ideas evolve — everything 
seems to have changed but Ma her- 
self. 

She insists that her boys have man- 
ners — those that work for her at least. 
Woe betide the hapless waiter who 
forgets his "Good Noon, Ma" and, to 
Ma's daughter, "Good Noon Ollie!" 
when he comes on duty. Woe betide 
the be-t rayed waiter that fails to 
cry, "Hot stuff! Coming through!" 
when he weaves his way past a con- 
gested part of the kitchen. His first 
premonition of breakers ahead comes 
when Ma, in a nicely crisp voice says, 
"Take it easy there, take it easy! 
Come out of the ether!" Once or twice 
Ma has been known to glare at the 
victim. 

Ma just laughs at her, well, repu- 
tation. "You know," she said, "I like 
to scare the very daylights out of 
these boys and then, when they're 
'way down low, I jes' soft soap 'em, 
jes' soft soap 'em." 



Its only natural that Ma should 
have poignant memories of many of 
her boys. She leaned back, squinted | 
her eyes at the ceiling and remem- 
bered names like Bob Ferguson, John 
Calvi, Bob Chism, Norm Hilyard, 
Walter Barney. Then Ma turned her 
head to her daughter Olive and said, 
Olive ? He was a beautiful boy." — 
turning to us again — "He left one 
day to go to War. He never did come 
back." 

Some of the boys have been away 
for years. Yet more than one thou- 
sand Christmas cards are sent to Ma 
every year. She saves them carefully 
and intends to paper a room with 
them some day. 

"My boys don't forget nie," she 
■aid, looking up with a half-smile 
twisting one coiner of her mouth. 

LEADING SCHOLARS 



Continued from Page 3 
istry and a candidate for honors in 
that department. She entered State 



OUR COLLEAGUES 



Continued from Page 6 

the thinking person whether directed to Mars or Irene." 

Could The Student have in mind an appeal to the intellect 
to keep us out of war? What brings a nation into war? Intellect? 
Or is it rather an appeal to emotions, such emotions as fear and 
international hatred that precipitates armed conflict. About the 
only way left to keep this nation out of war is to teach its people 
to fear war, to hate the very thought of our nation's engaging in 
this senseless struggle. But who is to do this? That there is no 
one makes our participation inevitable. 



from the Girls' High School in B< 
ton. She is a member of the Womei 
Glee Club and is treasurer of Alp 
Lambda Mu. 

Moriece 

Paul Moriece is a transfer from t . 
University of Hawaii. He was gr; 
uated from the New Haven, Con 
High School. He is a major in Lai 
scape Architecture and a candidal, 
for honors in that department 

Schoonmaker 

Norman Schoonmaker is a eano 
date for honors in Mathematics, lb 
is a resident of Amherst. He gr;ei 
uated from the Westown High Scho » 
I'enn. He was a Maroon Key ma; 
and is a letterman in soccer. He it 
a member of Kappa Sigma. 
Shaw 

Marjorie Shaw was awarded the 
I'hi Kappa Phi scholarship for tin 
year. She is a major in Home Ec 
nomics and a member of the Inter 
sorority Council, and Lambda Delt; 
Mu. She was graduated from North 
field Seminary. 

Smith 

Marjorie Smith is also a major u 
Home Economics. She was graduate: 
from Classical High School in Spring 
field. She is a member of Lambda 
Delta Mu. She is vice president of 
her Class. 

Staples 

Robert Staples is a major in En- 
tomology. He was graduated fron 
Northampton High School. He is i 
member of the Fernald Entomolog 
club, and was out for football dur 
ing his first two years. 



Mitt PHI OFFER we* this y»or". pf<tt «f 
them all for 'Cotton Queen" became »K» 
has the right combination of charm and love- 
liness typical of the modern American girl. 

For real smoking pleasure the pick of them 
all is Chesterfield because its right combi 
notion of the world's best tobaccos gives 
smokers Real Mildness and Better Taste 




THE PICK OF THEM ALL FOR 



is Chesterfield because of its right combination 
of the best American and Turkish tobaccos 

rveal mildness is more important in a 
cigarette today than ever before because 
people smoke more now than ever before. 
That's why so many smokers have changed 
to Chesterfield . . . they are finding out that 
for Real Mildness and Better Taste the pick 
of them all is Chesterfield. 

You 11 find that Chesterfields are cooler, 
better-tasting, and definitely milder 
. . . you cant buy a better cigarette. 

MAKE YOUR 



NEXT PACK /* -1 -| 

lesteriield 

THEY REALLY SATISFY 



&ht ffflotMcljiisette (JfoUcmnn 



VOL. L 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1939 z-z 



u 



NO. 9 



R.P1 Football Game, Horse Show, Greek Skits Feature Dads' Day 



BARBARY COAST 
WILL PLAY FOR 
TUFTS WEEKEND 



Well-Known Dartmouth College 
Combine Signed For 
Informal 



150 VISITORS 



Tufts Students Expected Here 
For Two College 
Dances 



The Dartmouth College Barbary 
I oast band will be featured at the 
Tufts week-end dance to be held the 
Saturday night following the Tufts 
game, according to an announcement 
from John Blasko, chairman of the 
Informal Committee that is making 
plans for the dance that will draw 
close to 150 Tufts students. 
Reciprocal Event 

This is the first time that the col- 
lege has scheduled any special events 
for the Tufts students following the 
traditional game that closes the sea- 
son for both elevens, and is the direct 
result of the State week-end that was 
held at Tufts last year when the 
Statesmen wound up their season in 

• Med ford Oval. 

Large Crowd 

The admission to the dance will be 
| SI. 00 and a large number of State 
I students are expected to attend as 
I this will be the last dance before 
vacation. The Drill Hall is due to see 
| a crowd of the Soph-Senior or Win- 
It r-r Carnival size when the 150 Tufts 
-tudents and an even larger number 
from State get together in the first 
two-college dance ever run on this 
campus. 

As the Tufts fraternities and 

Jackson dorms last year were opened 

jto visiting State students, it is hoped 

|l»y the committee that the local fra- 

<< rnities and sororities will welcome 

|the visitors. 

The Barbary Coast band needs no 
introduction to State or Tufts stu- 
dents as it is nationally known as 
It ho best college orchestra in the 
l^ountry. 

The dance will be an informal as 
inost of the Tufts students will not 
•' able to bring formal attire. 

ICTSUMMER SCHOOL 
J STATE COLLEGE 



SIGMA XI 

Dr. Oscar Kiddle of the Car- 
negie Institution lectured to the 
Sigma Xi society last night on 
"Our Incont rollahle Covcrnor, the 
Pituitary Cland." This was the 
first in a series of lectures being 
presented under the auspices of 
the Sigma Xi society. 

Dr. Kiddle is one of America's 
outstanding scientists, and is 
probably the foremost authority on 
the pituitary in the world. His re- 
search has included studies on in- 
ternal secretions, color develop- 
ment, the physiology of reproduc- 
tion, and the nature and functional 
basis of sex. 

This was a public meeting, and 
a large audience of interested per- 
sons attended the lecture. 

The next in this series is a talk 
by Dr. L. A. Rogers. Laboratory 
Chief of the I . S. Department of 
Agriculture Dairy Research on 
Friday, November 24. 



1939 CAMPAIGN 
DRIVE FOR RED 
CROSS STARTED 



APPOINTMENT 



Adelphia Supervises — Program 

Announced by President 

A lb in Irzyk 



13,000 PEOPLE SEE 
ANNUAL HORT SHOW 

Total Attendance For Three 
Day Exhibition Hits 
High Figures 



Official figures for attendance at 
last week end's Horticultural Show 
list 13,549. A great deal of credit 
is due the committee for their efforts 
in turning out SO complete a show in 
the five weeks which has passed 
since the 1931) exhibition was a cer- 
tainty. They, in turn, wish to give 
due credit to the many students who 
aided the enterprise. About 300 stu- 
dents, including a great many Stock- 
bridge men, worked practically steady 
during the week of the show to com- 
plete the decorative hedges and back- 
grounds. 

Continued on I'ai/e ,s 



The annual Ked Cross drive on the 
Massachusetts State College campus 
opened this morning at Convocation 
with a short address by Dana Loud 
of Northampton, chairman of the 
Hampshire County Chapter of the 
American Red Cross. 

The campaign here is being con- 
ducted by Adelphia under the leader- 
ship of Albin F. Irzyk, president of 
the society. Irzyk has sent letters to 
all the fraternities and sororities on 
campus asking those organizations to 
canvass for the drive within their 
houses and to make group contribu- 
tions. 

Continued on Fags 5 



MILITARY BALL 



lite fortunate who are able to 
locate the $3..">0 subscription fee 
by December 15 will be treated to 
one of the best disguises yet con- 
ceived for the Drill Hall when the 
.Military Kail committee presents 
the 1939 R.O.T.C. dance with dec- 
orations that rival any yet tried 
in the little Crey Ram. 

I'nder the direction of Charles 
Rowers and Wilfred Winter the 
Drill Hall will be decorated with 
enlarged pictures of State College 
military life showing shots of 
classrooms, riding classes, and the 
summer trip to Fort Allen. With 
this background and the music of 
Gene Dennis, the dance is expected 
to hit an all-time high in attend- 
ance. 



Notice of the appointment of 
Harold K. Gore, head of the de- 
partment of physical education, as 
a member of the national commit- 
tee on Health and Safety of the 
Roy Scouts of America was re 
ceived here today. 

Professor Gore has been active 
in scouting for many years. He 
was the "father" of the Koy Scout 
merit badge for skiing and co- 
author of the pamphlet on this 
bad^e. At present he is a mem- 
ber of the executive committee of 
the Hampshire- Franklin Council af 
Roy Scouts and is a past president. 

Serving with Professor (lore on 
this Koy Scout committee will be 
educational, recreational, and 
health leaders from all over the 
United States. The committee, al- 
though in the set-up of the Roy 
Scouts is one of the most active 
of the services offered by the 
youth organization. 



FRAKER SPEAKS ON 
FOREIGN SITUATION 



Tells of Recent Experiences 
in Europe — Orchestra 
Plays Selections 
Giving a musical program at con- 
vocation this morning, the 2f>-mem- 
ber orchestra played three numbers 
in a short but varied group of se- 
lections. Dr. Charles F. Fraker of 



FATHERS WILL 
VISIT COLLEGE 
THIS SATURDAY 

Co-Chairmen George Atwater 
and Jean Davis Announce 

Full Program 
CLASSROOM VISITS 

Dads Will Have Opportunity 

to Inspect Labs and 
Lectures 

Saturday, hundreds of fathers will 
attend the Twelfth Annual Dads' Day 
at this college. Last year, approxi- 
mately 700 dads attended. This year 
the committee hopes to give the dads 
inot only a good time, but a real day 
of college life — a leaf torn out of the 
"year book." In accordance with this 
aim, a fine program has been drawn 
up Recording to co-chairmen Jean 
Davis and George Atwater. 

Class Tours 
From 9:00 a.m. to 11 :00 ajn. tours 
,to college classes and laboratories 
will be conducted by members of the 
Maroon Key and a group made up 
of one man from each fraternity. 
Dean Machmer has recommended the 
following classes: 
History 6, I'rofesor Mackimmie 
!)-!): 50 
Economics 2. r ), Mr. Colwell 



!>-!>:; T,0 
0-9:50 



Young Tenor Given Warm Reception at Stockbridge 

Hall; Marsilia Shows a Refreshing Spontaneity 



iftck of Funds Necessitates 
Cancellation of Session 
Next Season 



H[i Chbi Kckalowicz 
Notably the toughest audience in 
the music world," say the musically 
literate concerning the Amherst Con- 
cert members. One half of the audi- 
ence being State collegians, this fact 
is readily evident. A glance in the 
middle of a convocation explains it — 
any artist or speaker who mounts the 
Bowker stage must have something 
"on the ball" or the callous student 
body turns itself into "icebergs of 
indifference. " 

Last Monday night, however, the 
Community Concert audience (one 
of the largest, incidentally, for sev- 
eral seasons) handed Ronald Mar- 
silia and his piano assistant a figura- 
tive bouquet of roses. Since the or- 
ganization's start on this campus and 
in Amherst a number of years ago, 



There will be no summer school 

the Massachusetts State College 

-ummer, according to an an- 

•• -ment released by the Dean's 

BArly this week. 

No Funds 

t summer's session, which 

'I have been the thirty-second, 

bean sacrificed by the Adminis- 

HoB and the board of Trustees be- 'each musical artist had been judged 

r ' of lack of funds. on his conceit work the night of per 

e summer school, under the di- formance. "Hie Names," on three dif- 

" of Roland H. Verbeck, Di- ferent occasions, received the "ice- 

of Short Courses, has offered berg" audience reaction and had been 

riety of courses for undergradu- ! nobodies at Stockbridge Hall. 

nd graduate credit in the fields I Unusual 

English, Riology, Horticulture, I In contrast, Marsilia's conceit was 

Health, Economics, History, Ian unusual one. The spirited applause 

'. and Education. Monday evening possibly marked the 

have made use of the sum- 1 beginning of a career similar to Nel- 



llrst year on tour in the Community 
Concert series. Consequently, the 
program selections had to be typical 
of a young singer, that is, showed 
a minimum of highly technical vocal 
works. Marsilia held his listeners with 
the ease of an experienced soloist in 
spite of these minor deficiencies. 
Alviani Praises 
Doric Alviani of State's music de- 
partment strengthened the general 
optimism of the audience. Himself a 
singer, he informed your Colltoiiin 
co rr e spon dent that: "I predict Ronald 
Marsilia will probably gain recogni- 
tion in musical circles. He showed 
promise as a rising young singer. 
His freshness, for example, in pro- 
gram innovation to suite the current 

REGISTRATION 



German 2. r », Prof. Julian 

the Languages and Literature spoke p . „, , rr ,. A1 

.. ' Entomology 55, Dr. Alexander 

afterward. * . 

9-10:50 

Gerswin s Strike Up the Band, Ket- Bacteriology, Dr. Itradley <»12 

elby'e Monaster* GartUn, and Ravel's English I, Prof. Troy 10-10:60 

Bolero were the three selections giv- Landscape Architecture, Prof, Otto 
en, according to Charles Gleason, 18-10 50 

manager of the State College or- German I, Prof. Fllcrt 10-10:50 

chestr:i Mathematics 1, Prof. Anderson 

Dr. Fraker spoke <»n his recent ex- 10-10:50 

perienees in the Kuropean war zone. E c onom i es 61, I'rof. Rohr 11-11:50 
and gave his interpretation of trends Rotany I, Dr. Torrcy 11-11:50 

in foreign development. Though these classes have been 

reco mm ended, students should feel 

free to take their dads to their own 
classes if they wish. 

Horse Show 
At 1 1 :0Q there will be a military 
exhibit ion at the riding park south 
of Paige Laboratory. Majors Youne 

trend, though not radical Is typical aml st T art an<l ( ' aptain Tyro hav " 

of the modern youthful approach to '"'•" a '«" 1 il » Interesting program. 



J 



rVievrivfat m<) Liccerr & Myths Tobacco Co 



hno] courses for the purpose 
Ing Dp lost credits or taking 



which otherwise 
B linn 



son Eddy's. Marsilia's sole draw- 
backs, undeveloped Stage manner am! 
they would 'lark of full tone color in expression 
to work into their ( and unnoticnable ones to most ) were 

•due to inexperience, for this is his 



singing. He arranged his program 
not from the point of view of a 
vocal artist recital but from the 
point of view of the audience." 

Marsilia's forte revealed itself in 
the Italian Folk Songs. An American 
of Italian descent, he interpreted the 
melodies with the vivacity of the true 
Italian who would sacrifice his din- 
ner for an opera. Iyeoncavallo's lively 
Mnttiuntn, which gained most favor 
in the listeners, illustrated a para 



Continued on I'nf/r j, 



REVUE TO BE HELD 
TOMORROW NIGHT 



Faculty, W.S.G.A., Greeks, and 

Music Clubs Present 
Reviewed Show 



The Hay State Revue will be held 
Friday evening, Nov. 17 at 8:00. It 



dox; for the composer wrote the de- is "exclusively for students and oth- 
lightful folk tunes at a time when Ort who want to come." 
the public thumbed its nose at his Faculty Flay 

works. Among the features is the faculty 

The contrast in tempo and rhythm, , play, "The Moving Finger," coached 



for instance in Tosti's leisurely !><>„ 
no, vnrrri innrrir, in SibeUa'n Giro- 



by Dr. Goldberg. The cast includes 
I'rof. Prince as Gavrilovitch; Ray 



Registration of dads will be held 
in the Memorial Building Saturday 
from 0:00 to 2:30. Dads will be 
given complimentary tickets to the 
football uamc and the Dad's Day 
Show. 

Only students who accompany 
their dads will be admitted to the 
Show. This is necessary because of 
limited seating in Rowker audi- 
torium. For the same reason, 
Stockbridge students will not be 
IsflOed tickets for either the show 
or the football game. 



mi tin, and in Ca»t<> di parimavtra by Kerivan as Vuka; Mrs. Charles Fra- 



Cimara, characterizes the flow of 
Italian melody and ils simple attrac 

tiveness. "In the moonlight a lover 

joining bis beloved in a fiance which 
lasts the whole night through" is the 
Story in brief Of the final Italian 
selection, Rossini's La I>iin~tt. Either 
Signor Rossini was laughing up his 
sleeve or else the Italian race has an 
energy and power of enursnee some- 
what superhuman. I.n Dtmto and 
ftiromettn both reflect the peasanl 
Italian's virtue of laughing .'i! life 
and expressing their humor in music, SChl 
Covfinm ihni 1'itrjr ft 



ker as N'anya; C. Collis Lyle as Dik- 
ran; I'rof. Smarl as the Landlord; 

Prof. Rohr as the Major; Mr. Varley 

as the King; and Mr. Dow as the 

Captaiui The play Is baaed on a line 
Omai Khayam "The moving 
\< rites, and having writ moves 



from 

Rnge 

on . . 



skil 

each 

girli 



W. S. C. A. 
he w, S. G. A. will present a 
with 21 actors four from 

Sorority and four non-sorority 

It is directed by Vivian Hen- 

and < its ■ fraternity bull 

Continuedon fitr/r $ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER H>, MKU) 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER Hi, lt)31> 



Offx-inl .iml..r K raduate newspaper of the MnHHnchuwtU State College 
PubliHhed every Thursday 



Office: Room 8. Memorial Building 



Tel. H02-M 



ARTHUR A. NOYES '40, Editor-in-Chief 
EBNNE1H A. HOWLAND '41, Managing Editor JOHN E. FILIOS "40 Associate Editor 



EDITORIAL BOARD 



41, Editor 



•40 



Cam pun 
HAROLD 1-OKKEST 
JOSEPH BART '40 

BERNARD VOX '4fl 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
IXJRETTA KENNY '40, Secretary 
JACQUELINE STEWART '40 
EVERETT R. SPENCER. JR 
WILLIAM T. COODWIN '41 
PETER BARECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TULLY '41 
ELIZABETH COFFIN '42 
MARY DONAHUE '42 
WILIJAM DWYER '42 
CEORGE LITCHFIELD '42 
LOUISE POTTER '42 
IRVING RABINOWITZ '41 
ROBERT McCUTCHEON '42 



MY 
DAZE 



by Ev 
Spencer 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 

BY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



Sports 

BEST R. HYMAN '42, Alitor 
MILTON ATWOOD '42 
JOHN MANIX '41 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
JOHN KELSO '39 

Collegian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY 40. Editor 
CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H .GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 



ROGER H. LIND3EY '40. Business Manager 

«ORERT HALL 40. SubscripUon Manager ROBERT RODMAN '40. Circulation Manager 

CHARLES A. POWERS '40. Advertising Manager 

Business Assistant* 
iOSEPH R. GORDON. JB. 41 EDWARD J. OBRIKN '41 

WALTER R. LALOR '41 DAVID F. VAN MITTER '41 

CHARLES BISHOP '42 ROBERT NOTTENBURG '42 

RICH^.vD COX '42 GEORGE MILLMAN '42 



sTUBSCRIPTIONS 11.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES It CENTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
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svfceeriber will please notify the business man- 
ager as soon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contribution* are sineerely 
•aoouraged. Any communications or notice* 
saast be received at the Cellegian office before 
• •'clock, Monday eTenlng. 



htortd as seeond-cUss matter at the Am 
heret Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of postage provided for in Section 
UM. Aet of October HIT, authorized August 
M. IMS. 

Printed by Carpenter A Morehouse. Cook PI., 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



1938 Member 19J9 

Associated Golle6icile Press 

Distributor of 

GolleeSiate Di6esl 

MPHIINTID FOR NATIONAL ADVS*TISINO BV 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Collegt Publishers Represmtstiv 

420 Madison Avt. New York. N. Y. 

Chicago Bostom ■ Lo* Asaii.fi - s«» Fssscisce 



M. S. U. In the last two weeks the college has played host to 
thousands of persons who have traveled to Amherst 
for the Horticultural Show and Taxation Conference. Among 
those who have taken part in the two activities have been many 
who are active in affairs of the Commonwealth, and the impres- 
sion left with them of the work of the college could not he any- 
thing but favorable. 

It is work of the type done by the show and the conference 
that will lead to a Massachusetts State University and we should 
consider every conference and meeting on this campus as a step 
toward the university that we all picture as the ultimate goal of 
the college. 

There are some here on campus who want the college to 
become a university over night, merely by act of the General 
Court with the signature of the Governor. This group is not made 
up only of students, but number among its backers members 
of the alumni, faculty and more than one person in the Adminis- 
tration. Although this method would bring about the university 
we want, there are many arguments against it that seem to over- 
balance the arguments on the side of the immediate change. 

First, with the college finances at their usual low state, there 
would not be any money to carry on any of the work of a real 
university, and this would still be a college in everything but 
name. Another point that should be mentioned is that at the 
present time the physical equipment of the college is not ready- 
to carry the load that a university with its increased enrollment 
would bring. 

Much better than the immediate plan, seems to be the idea of 
letting the college grow into a university on the strength of the 
work it is doing, and on the gradual increases in finances and 
physical equipment. Rather than have a shell of a university 
(there is an "s" before the "hell"), it would seem a better plan 
to have the college become a university when it has shown that it 
has the means to carry on the more complex work that will be 
required under a new set-up. 

Last year when the Connecticut State College changed its 
name to the University of Connecticut, many praised the idea 
picturing new work in education for the Nutmeg institution. But 
a look at the records will show that except for two new buildings, 
the University of Connecticut is still Conn. State. There was no 
increase in the teaching staff and the income of the university has 

stayed the same. 

There are some who say that the administration, here, is 
content to "muddle along" rather than drive for a university. 
This statement does not hold water when we look at the work the 
college is doing with limited funds. Every year the college is a 
step nearer a university, but it is building a foundation rather 

than a shell. 

When the Massachusetts State University stands on the 
« ampus that was once the Massachusetts Agricultural College, the 
alumni and students will know that their alma mater is no sham 
institution hiding its Inadequate program behind the name of' 
university. 



Bacchus, or to the (Jreek scholars, 
Dionysus— or to the sons and daugh- 
ters of the canaille, the god of wine, 
has never visited this campus in per- 
son. There are items, such as Am- 
herst weekends, when the patron saint 
of wine sippers sends his representa- 
tives, but the old boy himself has 
never set foot on our campus. 

He has shown up at Amherst Col- 
lege on various occasions — especially 
on Alumni day, and has joined in the 
celebrations like a true Epicurean. 
However, he shuns this end of town. 
Not because we have no Bacchantes 
society, for we have; but because our 
festivities have not the punch and 
effervescence that the drinking deity- 
enjoys. Our celebrations lack that nec- 
essary bubble, and realizing this Bac 
chus merely sends a personal repre 
sentative to help a party along. 
Neptune has often been here 
acting in the capacity of a chas- 
er, following tempting Hebe, the 
graceful cupbearer, in and out of 
the fraternity houses. And when 
the sky was showing the first 
rays of dawn. Ganymede, another 
cup bearer, was once seen quietly 
leaving one of the college soror- 
ity houses. 

We have no doubt that Neptune and 
the cup bearers, and even Apollo who 
scared up a few laurel bushes at one 
party, really enjoyed themselves. But 
in their reports to the head grape 
peeler, they have stated again and 
again that State College parties were 
no livelier than a secret meeting of 
the Ladies' Aid Society. And Bacchus, 
with the memory of a woman and 
hatchet still bringing him discomfort, 
fn.wns on all Ladies' Aid Societies. 
However. State College Hac- 
chanals can rejoice; for Bacchus 
has finally consented to visit our 
campus, tiger and all, to take 
part in the Kappa Sigma house 
warming. The portly old soul can- 
not resist house warmings. Ever 
since the night, years ago, when 
Juno, or Hera, or Queenie was 
holding a warming party to cele- 
brate the opening of Olympus 
Inn, and drank Iron Stomach 
Hercules and shapely Venus — 
who then had arnw, under the 
table. Bacchus has always had a 
warm spot in his heart for house 
baptism ceremonies. 
Bacchus was rather hesitant about 
accepting the invitation to help in the 
celebration. He feared, to put it in 
his own words, "that they might put 
me in the same room with the chaper- 
ones." And he tells the story of how 
he was invited to an Amherst house 
warming and mistakenly led into the 
chaperone's room, and then turning 
to leave, he found the door locked. 
Cries for help were useless. The room 
was sound proof, and it was not until 
Continuedon Page 6 



It has always been an amazing ex- 
perience for me to witness the per- 
sistence of unfounded and often crit- 
ical rumors and stories. You are all 
familiar, of course, with the quota- 
tion from Shakespeare "The evil that 
men do lives after them, the good 
is oft interred with their bones." How 
exceedingly tough and persistent is 
the life of a bad or salacious story or 
a false rumor or a rumor of some 
omission or commission of word or 
deed by people or institutions. And 
why these comments on the persist- 
ence of an unfounded rumor or story '.' 
Repeatedly during the past half doz- 
en years, reports have come to me 
that certain people, who may possi- 
bly of disposition be critical of most 
of the sincere efforts of men, have 
critized recent developments at the 
College by saying that the interest 
in Agriculture at the College is de- 
clining or that we are teaching less 
Agriculture or giving less efficient 
service to the agricultural interests 
of the State or even that agricultural 
students at the College are not being 
fairly treated. Even some good 
friends of the College who should at 
least take the trouble to find out 
what is being done by the College 
within the field of Agriculture have 
repeated some of these critical com- 
ments. 

Land Grant College 
As the College is one of the two 
Land Grant Colleges of the Common- 
wealth—the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology being the other— it 
must and will continue to be the 
Agricultural College of the Common- 
wealth both that it may teach Agri- 
•ultuie fully and efficiently, as may 
be needed by students at the Col- 
lege who are interested in the sub- 
ject, and that it may give the great 
agricultural industry of the Common- 
wealth satisfactory service through 



c 
o 



the Agricultural Experiment Station 
and the Agricultural Extension Sen 
ice. This rumor that the agricultural 
work at the College was being enia 
culated was brought to me by a Tru 
tee of the College before my work 
began at Amherst. Therefore, within 
a very short time after coming to the 
College, the Head of the Division of 
Agriculture was asked direct'y 
whether the College was teaching less 
Agriculture than in years gone by or 
doing less in its service to the agu 
cultural industry of the Common- 
wealth. The reply came back quickly 
and positively that the College is 
teaching more Agriculture and doing 
a better job in its teaching and giv 
ing more effective service in Agu 
culture than ever before. From yeai 
to year this same question has been 
asked of those who have to do with 
teaching and research in Agricultuif 
at the College and the same rei.ly 
has always been made. 

Doubtless some of those who op- 
posed the change in name of the Col 
lege became convinced that those 
who favored the change in name 
would begin immediately to cut down 
in the agricultural activities of the 
College. This, of course, was not the 
intent of those who favored tin 
change in name. Furthermore, the 
fact that there has been a greater 
increase in number of students in the 
Divisions of Physical and Biologicai 
Sciences and Liberal Arts than in 
Agriculture has led others to Ulfei 
that the College was not making the 
appeal which it should make to those 
who might be interested in instruc- 
tion in Agriculture. Again, this El 
not correct. On the contrary it il 
probable that the Division of Agri 
culture has carried on more and bet 
ter publicity than any other division 
at the College for the purpose of at 
Continued on Page I 



N 




RHYME 
EASON 
HYTHM 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Friday. November 17. 1939 
Cross Country— Trinity there 
Bny Stat* Revue 

Saturday. November \*. 1939 

Football. R.P.I.. here 
Dad's Day 

ViHitu to classes 
Horse Show. 11 :0<i A.M. 
Luncheon. DiHper Hall. 12 :0(i noon 
Footbnll K ame. Alumni Field. 2:00 P.M. 
Dinner, Draper Hall 

Interfrnternlty and Inter-sorority skits. • 
T.M. Bowker Auditorium 

Sunday. November 19. 1939 

Vesper* 

M.-diinl I..itiii-. Jones I.ibrnry. 4:30 P 

Junior Cabinet Me.-tin(?. 7:30 F.M. 

Monday. November 20. 1939 
Collecinn Moetimr. grftt P.M. 

Tuesday. November 21. 1939 

Kin.. Arts. 4:30 P.M. 

Wednesday, November 22. 

Smith College Concert 

Thursday, November 23. 1939 

Thi Knppn Phi Home! L, Shnnts. Ch 
Hand Rchcarsnl 



by Jackie 
Stewart 

Well, rushing has come and gone — 
'twas much more lady-like than in 
years past and that is something to 
be proud of. 

One conscientious rusher said 
to a group of rushees. "Well, we 
hate to have to rush you but it is 
time for you to leave." 
The Horticultural show is another 
past event about which we may feel 
justly proud. One coed was questioned 
about her exhibit depicting the first 
snow which took the first place. She 
was asked if they had left anything 
of Rattle Snake Gulch. She replied, 
"Why yes, we left something — the 
beer cans." 

The fashion tip of the day is 
to look as much like a tintype as 
possible. Pretty soon, button 
hooks will be coming back to the 
top of bureaus to enable us to 
button high shoes if this return 
to the "Gay Nineties" continues. 
Which reminds us of the defini- 
tion of a hustle: A bustle is a fic- 
titious tale built on a stern re- 
ality. 

It seems that the W.S.G.A. is pre- 
senting a skit representing a frater- 
nity bull session. The boys should 
come to tind out what the girls think 
the boys think of them. 

While the editor of their paper 
went to the Intercollegiate News As- 
sociation meeting, the men's of West- 
minster College put oUl their paper, 
the Holcad, on pink paper sprayed 
with perfume. 



by I'ete 
llarrera 




l'robably the best musical com- 
promise in bands is Glenn Miller- 
outfit. It meets a dancer's and a mu- 
sician's idea half way. The tempo- 
and melodies please the dancers, MM 
the tricky orchestral etfects satis:; 
the musician. This is beginning to M 
more pronounced as time goes N 
Miller was alive and bright at th« 
beginning; he took many more mu 
sical chances than now. Result; h« 
was original and fresh in his idea.* 
I think that his present diplomats 
band-leading is putting a halter • 
his musical imagination. He doesn'; 
want to offend any one, musically 
ami that makes for a sort of wishy- 
washy middleness in dance music. 1' 
would seem that Miller has sown U 
musical wild oats, and is leading ' 
"good life." 

It isn't a bad thing from the 
dancer's point of view, that i-*. 
from the point of view of those 
who just dance to music and don't 
listen to it; but for those who en- 
joy listening to musical origi- 
nality, more than one hearing 4 
these commercialized ditties b • 
comes boring. Practically eve | 
disc is played at the same tem|' >• 
with the same intonation, ti< 
same phrasing; in fact its ha 
to tell where one disc leaves < 1 
and another begins. Miller do - 
a combination of "Bless You" and 
Speaking Of Heaven" on Bin '• 
birds. Well, they're good, they* * 
Continuedon Pa <* 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA IS AWARDED FIRST IN 
INTERFRATERNITY SKITS PRELIMINARIES 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Thc-ta Chi, and Alpha Epsilmi 

Pi Also Survive Competition — Finals Arc to be Held Saturday 

as One of Dads' Day Attractions 



COMMUTERS 



Phi Sigma Kappa won first place 

the preliminary interfraternity try- 

u ts f>>r tomorrow's Ray State Revue 

and Saturday's presentation for the 

climax of the Dads' Day activities. 

The list of the remaining four fra- 
, rnitie.s who placed are, in the order 
udged: Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa 
Sigma, Theta Chi, and Alpha Epsilon 
Pi Points for the basis of judging I 
ivere given for extent of participa- 
tion; direction; histrionics and dra- 
matic ability; setting, lighting and 
, .-turning; and finally, originality and 
, leverness. Each of the five frater- 
nities participating and lasting 
i (trough the try-outs will be given 
twenty points toward the annual 
award of the Interfraternity Cup. 
This is the academic activities sec- 
tion of the interfraternity competi- 
tion, which, together with the sports 
competition now being held in sev- 
eral athletic contests, will go toward 
the decision in awarding the much- 
-ought-for Greek award. 

Phi Sigma Kappa's production, 
called "Statuettes," presented was the 
only one with a serious theme. It is, 
based on the idea of "living statues" 
made famous by the Springfield Col- 
lege calisthenic group. Coated with 
-ilver paint, the resulting effect 
brought out realistically and artis- 
tically the appearance of a sculp- 
tured group. The individual acts of 
the production included boxing, 
Continued on Page 8 

Luncheon* — Dinner — Special Parties 
Afternoon Tea— Overnight Guests — Banquets 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of Colonial Charm and Refinement 
AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS 
Belchertown Road — Route 9 
Mr*. A. J. Wlldner, Prop. 

Tel. Amherst 916-M 

Radiator Lubricant 



NEW ORGANIZATION 
FORMED ON CAMPUS 



Current Affairs Club Founded 

— Supplants International 

Relations Group 



A new campus organization, the 
Current Affairs Club, came into be- 
ing last Wednesday evening at the 
Old Chapel. Supplanting the former 
International Relations Club, the 
new organization plans a program 
broader in scope and more vital in 
nature than that of its predecessor. 

At the elections held at the in- 
augural meeting, the following were 
chosen: President, Dick Glendon '40; 
Vice-President and chairman of pub- 
licity committee, Ed Oppenheim '40; 
Secretary and head of the arrange- 
ments committee, Jack O'Neill '40. 

With Dr. Cary as Faculty Advisor, 
the charter members of the Current 
Affairs Club are as follows: Dick 
Glendon, Don Shaw, Leo Carroll, Ed- 
ward Oppenheim, Glen Mulvey, John 
Kirsch, Jack O'Neill, Frank Bagge. 

The topic to be discussed at the 
next meeting, next Wednesday eve- 
ning at the Old Chapel, will be the 
Dies Committee. New members are 
welcomed. 



An Informal Dance, sponsored 
by the Commuters, will be held 
Friday evening, Nov. 24, at N:00 
in the Drill Hall. This is the night 
before the Tufts Game. 

As far as is known this is the 
first activity to be sponsored by 
the Commuters as a group. They 
hope to hold more dances this year 
and there are tentative plans for 
a banquet for the Commuters at- 
tending the dances to be held in 
May or June. 

This dance is open to all stu- 
dents. 

Music will be provided by John- 
ny Newton and his Orchestra. 
There will be a refreshments. The 
admission will be 75c per couple. 

The committee in charge are 
Robert E. Evans, chairman, Ann 
Cooney, Lois Doubleday, and Joe 
Gordon. Tickets may be purchased 
from the committee. 



COLLECTION OF OILS BY ELWYN G0WEN 
SHOW EFFECTIVE TREATMENT OF OCEAN 

Sea Shore Scenes Are Beat in Variety of Canvasses on Exhibition 

in Memorial Building— Natural Color and Sense 

of Movement. Achieved 



VIVID DISPLAY OF 
PRINTS IN G00DELL 

Photographic Exhibition Shows 

Good Third Dimensional 
Effects 

/.'// Uarquoutb DsRautc '4:j 

Vivid is the word for the photo- 



Oil paintings bj Elwyn George 
(iowen are being shown ill the Me 
inoiial Building this week. Mr. Gow- 
en, who lives alternately in Sanfonl, 
Maine and Arlington, Mass., also 
teaches art in several parts of New 
England. His painting is regional 
centering chiefly around the coast 

and neighboring mountain! of south 

fin Maine. 

It is important that these oil paint- 
graphs which are being shown in j, lff8 \ H , examined from a certain die 
Goodell Library this week, for the tam . ( . Tlu , Im> dj uni which Mr. (iowen 



Outing Club 

Two Representatives Attend 
I.O.C.A. Meeting — Barn 
Dance Planned 



Special 



$2.05 — $3.95 
For Your Car 

at 

Paige's Service 
Station 

(Next to Post Office) 

Bob Purnell, Mgr. 



Menorah 

Members of the Menorah club are 
cordially invited to meet in personal 
conference with Rabbi Saul Habas, of 
Pittsfield, when he visits the State 
campus today 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at 
the office of the Student Religious 
Council in the Memorial building. 



THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amherit and Williamstown, Mais. 
Specialists in College and School 

Hig-h Quality 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Serving Williams College, Amherst, 
Mass. State, Stockbrldge School of Ag- 
riculture. Deerfleld Academy. 

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ »^— SJ— 1 m m i ■ ■ ■ I 



The State Outing Club was repre- 
sented by two members at the I. O. 
C. A. conference held at Moosilake, 
N. H., last Saturday and Sunday. 82 
delegates from many New England 
and eastern New York colleges were 
included in the Intercollegiate Outing 
Club Meeting. State's representatives 
were Louise Hermance and Howard 
Hunter. Mountain climbing trips up 
Moosilauke and Canaan Mountains 
occupied most of Saturday and Sun- 
day. 

Karn Dance 

Plans are well under way for the 
Outing Club barn dance November 
28. Invitations have already been 
sent to Mount Holyoke, Smith, Am- 
herst and Worcester Polytechnic In- 
stitute. Although W. P. I. is the 
only one to make a definite reply, a 
large delegation is expected from 
each of these colleges. The band for 
the affair is that of Johnny Astori, 
a former State student. It is pur- 
ported to be the best of Western Mas- 
sachusetts barn dance outfits. 



still-life seems to have a third di- 
mension and the people look as if 
they might blink their eyelashes at 
any moment. The variety of subjects 
in the presentation reveals the ver- 
satility of Gayle A. Foster, the ex- 
hibitor. 

One of the most spectacular shots 
is "On Parade" in which soldiers, 



employe makes the picture I mere 
splotching of colors at close range, 
while at a distance the same picture 
becomes a unit of portrayal and im- 
pression. This is especially noticeable 
in such a painting as The Adams 
Place. 

Effect iveness 
In general, Mr. Gowen's work 
marching along a city street, are i seems to he more effective in the in- 
photographed from above so that their jtcrpretution of the coastline than of 
shadows fall directly behind them, j the inland. In the sea paintings, such 
"Bridge Workers" is focused at such ! as Breaking Wave, he achieves a nat- 



JAMES A. LOWELL, BOOKSELLER 

THIS IS BOOK WEEK 



Many Wonderful 

Collected Poems 

Of Robert Frost 11.69 

While Rome Burns 

By WiM.lln.ii 50c 

lirnmi Along the Mohawk 

By Edmonds $1.39 

Three Harbours 

By Mason SI. 39 

The Rains Came 

By Bromfleld SI .00 



Buys in Reprints 

Christmas Cards 

With Your Name 50 for 11.00 

Many Boxed Assortments 

Brownie Blockprints 20 for 50r 

Cards in Cellophane Pack* 

25c a Dozen 



Keep Your Hands 
Warm 

Genuine Dark Brown Cape-Skin 
Lined (Moves $1.00 
Extra Special Wool 
Fancy Gloves $1.00 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



an angle that one wonders if Mr. 
Foster hung by his toes to get it. 
"Elsie" is an interesting close-up 
of an Ail-American type of girl. 

There are a number of photographs 
of New York City, the most striking 
being "Metropolitan Mood" which 
takes in a group of familiar skyscrap- 
ers. As a direct contrast is a pictur- 
esque cross-section of a Belgian vil- 
lage viewed through a stone arch- 
way. The best representation in the 
still-life group are "Book Mark," "Ice 
Fringe," and a shot of the gnarled 
and twisted limbs of a beech tree. 

Mr. Foster is president of the Pic- 
torial Photographers of American, and 
one of the leading exhibitors in the 
East. 



Fine Art* 



An unusual treat in the Fine Arts 
Series at the Massachusetts State 
College will take place next Tuesday, 
November 21, at 4:'M p.m. in the Old 
Chapel. Dr. Vernon Helming will 
share with the Fine Arts Audience 
the results of his searches in the ca- 
thedrals, shrines and libraries of Eu- 
rope and America. With the aid of 
some interesting illustrations made at 
these historic places he will endeavor 
to recreate the true story of the pil- 
grimage which has so frequently been 
reflected in the art. drama and litera- 
ture from the Middle Ages to the 
present day. Dr. Helming has recently 
travelled widely in France, Italy, 
England, Germany and Belgium. 



ural coloring, a sense of movement, 
a realistic portrayal. In the inland 
scenes, however, there seems to be an 
excess of coloring without much 
thought in selection. The huge mass 
of rock in The Adam* Place, for ex- 
ample, is not only ugly, it is incred- 
ible. Naturally an oil painting can 
not, and perhaps should not, have the 
nicety and exactness of a careful pen- 
cil sketch, but it should evidence a 
normal restraint in the use of colors 
and in the relative size of the ob- 
jects painted. Even the power and 
sweep of natural movement, which 
Mr. Go wen has caught successfully 
in many of his sea paintings, may be 
lost through lavish portrayal, as il- 
lustrated by Northeaster. The sub- 
ject, an excellent one in itself, be- 
comes ludicrous in such an extreme. 

Versatile 

Nevertheless, Mr. Gowen evidences 
a versatility of treatment — he can 
give a different spirit to any one of 
his sea paintings. There is no mon- 
otony, no excessive repetition; he 
gives that southern portion of Maine 
a vigorous interpretation. For those 
interested in New England land- 
scapes the exhibition should be en- 
joyable. 



Special 



Studio Located 

2 Steps from 

SMITH CAMPUS 



COLLEGE 
STUDIO 

81 West Street 

(Next Door to the Pioneer Post) 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 



Two (2) 8x10 $3.00 

Regular Price Being $5.00 

Do not delay this opportunity which is given to you. 

Sufficient amount of proofs taken to be submitted for your own 

approval. You are cordially invited to visit our studio and inspect 

various specimens of high grade portraiture. 

We also specialize in passport and government pictures 
PROMPT SERVICE 




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CALVIN 



NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 

THL'R. - KRI. - SAT.— NOV. 16. 17. 18 

FRKD MrML'RRAY— MADKI.INK ( ARROI.L 

In The Hilarious Comedy Hit 

"Honeymoon In Bali" 

Co-Hit "WHAT A UHP with Jackie Cooper 
THI'KS. EVE.— On the State— One Day Only 

Ann August's Fashion Revue 

Starts SUNDAY— Nov. 19th 

2 Smashing Successes 

Headed by the Hit of the Decade 

MICKEY ROONEY— JCDY GARLAND 

— IN— 

"BABES IN ARMS" 

—CO-ATTRACTION— 

"Television Spy" 

With Wm. Henry— Judith Itarrett 



Equipment Being Installed For 
Campus Broadcasting 

Studio 



Bask equipment for Massachusetts 
State's broadcasting and recording 
studio arrived last Monday and is 
at present being installed in the 
tower room of South College. 

No radio station will be located 
here, but local programs from the 
studio will be transmitted to nearby 
stations for broadcasting. 

Sound treating and the purchase 
of supplementary crpjipment will 
probably be delayed for another 
month 



FULTON'S ICE CREAM 

Made Fresh Daily 

Special Economy Ice Cream 

Made From Pure Dairy Product* 

10c PER PINT 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

$4 MAIN STREET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 
Prescriptions Filled 




Special Sale 



$19.50 Reversible Coats 
F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Now $15.50 









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THE 



MASSACHUSETTS COLUKHAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 19.59 



DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



H> 

Bernard Koi 



Botany, Zoo, Orientation— Not Too 
Intricate, But Coed Rushing, Whew 



* STOCKBRI D6E ♦ 



Thi, month there has appeared 
among the new Columbia releases » 
^cording „r the Brahma First Sym- 
phony. This, Maaterworks Volume, la 

a reproduction of the previous 
Brahms First. Both were played by 
the London Symphony Orchestra and 
led by Felix Weingartner. It is to be 
noted, although hy no meana deroga- 
torily. that both recordings have prac- 
tically the same interpretation, ex- 
cepl in minor points of section em- 
phasis here and there. However, there 
is an improvement in this recording 
which is noticeable. 

The other recording was issued un- 
der the number M103, dating it years 
hack. During the intervening time, 
Columbia has improved its facilities 
for record reproduction BO that, with 
a machine which is able to do any 
justice at all to the symphony, we 
have a superb piece of music. 

Brahms is known as one of the 
jireat forces in romantic music. 
Vet. contrasted with the more 
precocious musical geniuses, 
Brahms did not write a symphony 
until he was forty years old- 
time enough for him to learn and 
know. What he produced as a 
first attempt is good enough to 
place it among the great sym- 
phonies of all time. 
Being a romantic, he followed only 
superficially the forms prescribed for 
the (symphony. Only in the fact that 
a symphony is a sonata for orchestra 
did he retain the forms. Contrary to 
custom, he began the movement with 
a drawn out introduction. This in- 
troduction rather horrified the con- 
servative die-hards of his generation, 
but now is accepted as proper. Of its 
kind, it contains some of the most 
beautiful passages in all music. The 



Once Upon a time there was a coed 
named Mabel and she went to school 
in a town called Amherst. She found 
out about a lot of things like Botany 
and Zoology and Orientation, but she 
didn't know anything about things 
called sororities. But not for long 
did she remain ignorant— soon she 
began to collect little odd bits of in- 
formation about these puzzling insti- 
tutions. 

Sororities, Mabel found, are houses 
with Greek letters and very polite 
girls who come to see you and make 
you drink tea and make you dance 
with them in the Abbey. These girls 
are very helpful. They tell you all 
about campus people and courses and 
they should make marvelous fisher- 
women. 

Subtle 
Sororities go through a very pe- 
culiar method, Mabel noticed, of "get- 
ting" you HTHT HTHT HT HTTH 
create an air of mystery by careful 
refraining from speaking the dread- 
ful word «»rorit>!i in your presence 
until the appointed week. But then 



By ,] \MKS J. Bl'KKK 



comes the week. These girls tell you 
jhow tired they are and how dread- j 
; fully wearing rushing is. Yet they: 
I clean house from top to bottom and 
send you cute invitations to go tea 
them. They smile all the time for a 
! whole week, and they even get all 
dressed up on Saturday night and 
I have a party and continue to smile. 
Then all of a sudden they stop 
talking to you so they won't influence 
you. You couldn't be influenced, 
thought Miss Mabel Coed, because 
you don't know what goes on. Sun- 
day afternoon about 4:30 The Sor- 
orities collectively arrive at the Ab- 
bey and behave very peculiarly. They 
hug you and weep and pin a piece 
of ribbon on you. Everybody congrat- 
ulates you — for doing nothing at all! 
Then they feed you some supper and 
later gently motion you in the gen- 
eral direction of home so they can 
catch Upon the sleep they seem to 
have lost over you. 

And most people are very happy 
and, like Pollyanna. are very glad, 
and live happily ever after in the 
things called sororities. Which is all. 



Dramatic Club 

The Stockbridge Dramatic Club will 
present its first play of the season 
next Wednesday during convocation 
in the Bowker Auditorium of Stock- 
bridge Hall. 

This is the first of a series of four 
plays which have been planned for 
the year under the direction of Mr. 
H. L. Varley. The play selected for 
presentation next Wednesday la a one 
act play entitled "In The Zone" by 
Eugene O'Neill. It is one of Mr. 
O'Neill's most popular plays. 



take place at a later date. All fresh 
men pledgees are eligible for compe- 
tition and it is hoped that they will 
enter into the spirit of the competition 
whole heartedly. 

Cole Price '40, and Sam Greene '41 
have accepted invitations to become 
members of the house. A.T.G. is glad 
to have these new members in it? 
house. 

K.K. 

At last Monday's meeting plan- 
were made for a "vie party" to be 
held on Saturday evening, Nov. 25 
James Teehan, Ed. Mooney, Philip 
Merrium, and Hugh Ball are on the 



The time for the action takes place committee in charge of the program 



just before the breaking out of the 
World War. The plot is based on the 
experiences and adventures of Brit- 
ish sailors aboard a freighter with the 
dialogue being carried on in the nat- 
ural English manner (or as near to 



Eugene Reilly and Warren Davis 
were elected to represent K.K. on the 
committee which is promoting the 
program of the interfraternity com 
petition. Mr. Reilly is the captain of 
the K.K. ping pong team, and Mr. 



it as good Yankees are able to dupli- j) av j s j s the manager of the football 



slXTY^NlNT^EDYTLEDGE SORORITIES 
AS FOUR DAY RUSHING PERIOD CLOSES 

Sophomores on List 

* u ,,,,1 „;„,. mono- their dinner at their house, Sigma 

Sixty freshman ami n in sopho proapective pledges 

tertainmentS. teas, and dinners. .-tlpha Lambda Mu 

Lambda Delta Mu topped the list. Beverly Bigwood, Prances Gasson, 
ah. H»mtv one nledees. and the oth- Norma Holmberg, Dorothy Kinsley, 
*"*** ""'> ,ate HjTJo £££ are as follows: Phi Zeta, Helen McMahon, Alice Monk, Phyllis 

nineteen- Sigma Beta Chi and Alpha Morgan, Dorothy Ronnholm. Laurel 
Lambda Mu, ten each; Sigma Iota, Wheelock, Ruby Woodward. 

Lambda Delta Mu 
Mary Bowler, Evelyn Gagnon, 
Mary Keavy, Lorraine Delap, Lois 
Cameron, Frances Albrecht, Barbara 
Hay ward, Agatha Peering, Harriette 
Kelso, Janice Wisly, Ann Baker, Hel- 
en Grant, Frances Langan Winnifred 
Day, Margaret Stanton, Mabelle Skif- 
fington. Celeste Dubord, Ruth Nic- 
ols, Beth Williamson, Marie Chap- 
man '42, Rita Mosely '42. 
Phi Zeta 
Betty Webster, Rosalind Goodhue, 
Helen Smith, Jean Elder, Helen Ber- 
ger, Daphne Miller, Mary Jean Car- 
penter, Elena Ferraate, Ruth Baker, 
Ruth V. Ellis, Doris Johnson. Olive 
Tracy, Marjorie Aldrich, Eleanor 
Coombs, Marjorie Mann '42, Mary 



cate ) . 

The actors have put much time and 
effort into its production and promise 
a very pleasant and enjoyable pro- 
gram. Work of this kind deserves 
much encouragement and praise to 
those taking part. 
The characters are: 

Smitty L. H. Clough 

Davis F. D. Sargent 

Swanson J- Grace 

Scotty (; - E. Dimick 



R. Levine 

P. P. Keyes 

T. H. Bassett 

I. Walker 

Convocation 
Last week's convocation was de 



Ivan .... 
Jack .... 
Driscoll 
Cocky . 



team. 

Kolony Klub takes pleasure in an 
nouncing that Chester Dortchester a 
freshman dairy major has pledged 
the house. 

Vespers 

Prof, Harrison S. Elliott of the 
Union Theological Seminary of New 
York, will speak at Vespers in the 
Memorial Building, Sunday. 

A fellowship supper and discussion 
will be held in the Farley 4-H Club 
house immediately after Vespers. 

Horticulture Show 
As in any show or enterprise then- 
are the unsung principals, those peo- 



Last week's convocation was ue- ,„»««jki*> hot 

. , n e who make a show possible, oui 
voted to memorial exercises to do 1 __„_.. ..„, „._ f „ r thpir 



the movement, but retains the at- 
mosphere throughout. 

As is the case with most sym- 
phonies, this proceeds through the 
second, slow movement and the third. 



honor to the men of the college who 
lost their lives in the World War. 
Dr. Ralph A. Van Meter was the prin- 
cipal speaker. The student body 
inarched to Memorial Hall where a 
wreath was placed at the tablet in 
the Memorial Room, and accepted by 



who receive little praise for their 
efforts. The recent Horticulture Show 
was not without them either. The 
Horticulture and Floriculture divi- 
sions of Stockbridge School played 
the leading role in this respect. 
From Monday night until Friday 



nine. 

On Wednesday evening the fresh 
were entertained by Alpha 



. . |men 
fast movement without too much at- hda Mu aml Sigma Iota, Sigma 



tempt to produce greatness. They 
have an attractiveness all their own, 
because they have Brahms' efforts be- 
hind them and his individuality to 
give them the stuff of genius. But the 
fourth movement deserves a column 
all its own. And in recognition of the 
Climatic effect desired by Brahms, 
Weingartner has given us a "Master- 
work." 

The fourth movement of this 
symphony is one of the justifica- 
tions for rabid, wild-eyed music 
addicts. It combines most of the 
elements that influence people's 
likes. There is a strong, beautiful 
melody, a sustained emotional ap- 
peal, sufficient intellectual content 
for the most exacting, and a to- 
tality and wholeness possessed 
by only few selections in music. 
Brahms was often called the suc- 
cessor to Beethoven; the First 
Symphony is now often called 
The Tenth, than which no great- 
er tribute can be conceived. 
Brahms himself was a shaggy - 
bearded, modest man, revered and 
loved. During his earlier years, he 

encountered many people and events 
of interest. Among the anecdotes told 
of him is one concerning his accom- 
paniment of the great Gipsy violin- 
ist, Remenvi. At the hall where Rem 
enyl was to play the Beethoven 
Kreutzer Sonata, the piano was out 
,,f tune to the extent of a whole half 
tone. There was nothing to do but 

go „.., so during the whole perform- 
ance Brahms accompanied— but trans- 
posing .-»t sight the whole selection, 
a half tone higher than it was writ- 
ten. 

Although Brahms appeared during 
the romantic period, a! that tints ho 

*a* called classic. .,us was because 

the prevailing spirit was the gushily 

sentimental one. Now, in contrast to 

the later production of modern plecea, 

and to distinguish it from the pre- 
vious exactingly classic spirit, 
Brahms' music is called romantic. The 
coupling of tbe names Bach and 
Beethoven with Brahms is apropos: 



gave a shadow pantomime of 
Beauty and the Beast, while Alpha 
Lambda Mu's mood was carnival- 
side shows, barkers, and all the at- 
tractions. 

Thursday evening, Sigma Beta Chi, 
Phi Zeta, and Lambda Delta Mu held 
their entertainments. Lambda Delta 
went nautical, sending unicpie invi- 
tations in the form of passports with 
the regulation freshman pictures, tra- 
ditionally as uncomplimentary as any 
passport" photo, pasted on. Sigma 
Beta turned their house into a hotel, 

members into 



"Rush Inn," and its 

bellhops, cooks, and chambermaids ( , ^ .^ Rm CoMj ^ ^^ Ha) . 

for the occasion. Phi Zeta held a Dorothy Pre* *41 

county fair, complete with pmk lem- ^ ^ 

onade and a midway. v;w„,„ r.,,iell 

Teas were held bv all the sororities Mary Holten J<"«'"* ' « l "« '• 

on Friday afternoon, and dinner on Blanche ( utfinsk. Mary Wiae, Jean 

on pnwj « Brown, Pr sci a Scott, Ann White 

Saturday. Alpha Lambda held a for- ' . 

mal dinner at their house. Sigma Beta •*-. * »«»n« a ^. a 

and Phi Zeta gave round robin din- Daub. Beatrice (arnell. 

Mrs at the homes of some of their Sigma lota 

patronesses; Sigma Beta at Mrs. Marion Cohen, Ruth Ellis. Rinka 

Sieves' and Mrs. Radcliff's, Phi Zeta Stein, Anita Marshall, Miriam Sacks, 

at Mrs. Morley's Mrs. Hawley's Ann Cohen, Estelle Lynch, Gertrude 

and Mrs. Mack's." Lambda Delta gave [Walkowich, Ann August. 



the Memorial Koom. and aecepten o> M m 

Hean William I Machmer in behalf ^X- metime^iot even stopping 

„ f the college with a few -d. chosen £ *^ r ^ ^ . j 

words on the s.gmhcance of the an- ^ ^^.^ ((f frames and tht . 

mversary. setting up of numerous exhibits. Dur- 

Alumn. Association JJ ^ made 

The annual meeting and dmne, «* evergreens and 

dance of the Stockbridge A umm A ^ fe ^ ^ ^^ 
■ociation will be held at the Caie.\ 

Memorial Hal. Lexington on Noverr, "^ ^ preparation (lf tn( . 

bar 18 at 7 o'clock (Kin. The plate ^ g^ 

charge will be »L75 per person Mr ^ « J* much .„ 

L Roy Hawes who was reelected f ^ ^.^ ^ ^ 

President of the Association last ^ 

June is in charge of the program. ^^ Many ^^ not t , m . 

Convocation ^ ^ ^.^ (f thfi department> 

,n yesterday's «"»2^"* als(1 he lped out with the work. Be- 

*£*** ty L adV rT SWA,™ -M- the "hT*» w<>rk expeCted rf 

bridge yearbook T I, . S^rtkom, ^ ^ ^^ ^ 

spoke briefly on the produc .on of the « ^ ^^ ^ ^.^ 

book and of the necessity for the co- ^^ ()f the izes 

operation of the students to insure rece.M..^ 

its success. Mr. Barrett mentioned <> J~ ^ ^ ^ ^ q ^ 

that already many preparations h«VI A<w ^ Sunday ^^ 

been made for its publication. Sey- ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ 

and pictures of the various ever, s ^ ^ ^ up ^^ 

which have happened up to this e ^ seemed ^ 

have been taken. These will be used ^.^ ^ ^ rf ^ ^^ ^ 

in r«S Shorthorn. ticulture had been successfully prc- 

He also mentioned that several es- *" ^ 
says have already been passed in to ^^ 

be judged by a faculty committee for 



oven, the transitional composer, and , K. P. I. FOOTBALL GAME 



Brahms, the romanticist. 

The effect of the reorganiza- 
tion of Columbia is not directly 
evident. But if the releases of 
the last month are to he taken as 
a criterion of future production, 
we are looking forward to great 
strides in the music recording 
field. There are a goodly number 
of excellent releases, some of 
which will he discussed later. 
The music room will be closed for 
several days, until a complete recata- 
loguing of the volumes at hand is 
completed. The prevalence of a con 
dition not obtrusivt 
made this necessary 



Cotitiuuvtt from I'aflf I 
so expects extra guests. 

From 2:00 to 4 :.'!(> there will be a 
varsity football game on Alumni 
Field between State and Rensselaer. 
Dads who arrive too late to register 
may secure tickets at the box office. 
From r,:.'{0 to 7:00 has been set 
aside for fraternity and sorority din- 
ners ami again Draper will be pre- 
pared to serve guests. 

Entertainment 
At 7:1"> the Dads' Day Show will 



be opened at Stockbridge Hall with 

last year has! a word of welcome by President Bak- 

There are aW-r and remarks by co-chairmen Jean 

great many people taking records out I Davis and George Atwatcr. This fine 

,,f the room f<»r course purposes. It entertainment will feature the finals 



Bacb, the e 



xtreme' classicist. TJeeth-lto he necessary 



is commendahle that they do not wish 
to disturb occupants not engaged in 
course work, but a more complete 
organisation of cataloguing was found 



of the interfraternity skit competi 
tion, a W. S. G. A. presentation, the 
college orchestra, the Statesmen, and 
the Statettes. The show will be over 
bv 0:00 at the latest. 



selecting the Editor-in-Chief. The fi- 
nal date for turning in these essays 
is this Saturday. Those seeking other 
positions will be selected at a later 

date. 

The Collegian 

This year, the Stockbridge Column 
of The CotUffkM is being written by 
■ group which includes the following: 
Miss Berkeley, Miss Egar, Messrs. 
S. Howard, C. Price, A. Devine, W. 
Davis, and .1. Burke, seniors; and 
Miss Douglas, and Messrs. F. Em 
merett and S. Stasitto: freshmen. 
Band 

There are five Stockbridge men | 

playing in the State College Band.; 

They are: E. Raynes. »40, C. Sprague 
'40, E. Mattson '41. L. Gray '41. and 
W. Stearns '41. 

A.T.G. 

At the regular weekly meeting on 

Monday evening, it was decided that 

competition between K.K. and A.T.G. 

will take place in the near future. A 



The freshmen should look forward 
to the next show and organize before 
going on placement so that next 
year's exhibition will be even bet- 
ter. 



Cross Country 

The Third Meet of the season WSS 
held last Friday with the Gardner 
High team emerging victor by » 
score of :V2 to 28. Stockbridge did 
well considering that they met with 
the strongest competition of the sea 
son. 

This coming Friday the team will 
journey down to Hartford, Conn, to 
meet the Trinity Freshmen Harrier- 



Football 

The Stockbridge football team W* 
nosed out of victory last Friday 
the last few seconds of the game W W 
Wentworth Institute by the score 
7 to 0. Stockbridge played very W«U 
throughout the game nearly scori it 

several times. Wentworth scored th- ■>' 

Will UIKe jura..*: ••• — , 

committee to handle the various func- I touchdown with a long pass. 
tiona of football, bridge, and ping The next game will be played h< < 
pong has been appointed. Other ac- this Friday at 2:30 against Mom M 
tivities are being planned and will j Academy. 



SIGMA BETA CHI HOCKEY TEAM WINNER 
OF FIRST TOURNAMENT IN NEW LEAGUE 

tors Take Three Straight Games — Recently Organized System 
of Coed Competition is Stimulating Influence 
In Women's Athletics 



gma Beta Chi Hockey Team be- 

t the school champions last week 

they played the final game of 

a omen's hockey tournament and 

•,t Abbey Team No. 1 by a 1-0 

ictory. 

I his new system of hockey games 
L i | other competitive games was de- 
fied upon by W. A. A. this fall. 
bead of the interclass contests of 
'..rnier years, teams were organized 
in in each sorority. All this was done 
i the hope of stimulating interest in 
,t!iletics among the coeds. 

Five games were played during 
| ;.• season. On October 13, Abbey No. 

.lefeated Lambda Delta Mu 4-0; 

Ictober lo\ Sigma Beta Chi defeated 

Phi Zeta 8-1; October 20, Abbey 

ream No. 2 beat Alpha Lambda Mu 

Sorority 4-0. 

The semi-finals were played on No- 
, ember 1, and Sigma Beta Chi won 
iver Abbey No. 2 with a 2-1 victory. 



HMHERSI 



i H i ii 1 1< i 

II M II I US I 



TODAY and FRI. 




MKJWMSTHW 



2ND BIG FEATURE 

"Knormously Ahdorbing, Memorahl*-. and 

MHKiiilii-.nl l> Performed! 

"THE EDGE OF 
THE WORLD" 

Don't Mi*» Thin Masterpiece! 

ALSO: Color Cartoon — News 



SAT. Thru TUES. 

NOV. IK - 19 - 20 - 21 



HEADING THE SEASON'S 
*7^ PARADE!.. M-G-M's 
MUSICAL PAGEANT of YOUTH! 



t939's/&,w,r HIT' 



<eV 



V 



ioojieV Garund 

WMNJNGEH*KIBBEE*HUNOREDS MORE 



« 




- ALSO - — - — 
PETE SMITH'S "SET 'EM UP" 
COLO* CARTOON— SPORTS 
PATHE NEWS 



INTEREST GROWING 
IN CONCERT SERIES 



Student Response Particularly 

Gratifying to the 
Committee 



Interest is growing greatly in the 
Community Concert series here at 
Amherst, according to notification by 
the Concert committee. The response 
to last Monday's program was espe- 
cially gratifying and encouraging in 
view of the large number of students 
attending. 

The appearance of Marcel Hubert 
on February 18 in Bowker Auditor- 
ium will be the next event slated in 
the series. 

Other performances which State 
students may attend by exchanging 
their tickets include concerts in near- 
by cities. On January the soloists, 
Pinza and Rethberg will appear in 
Pittsfield. On February 12, also in 
Pittsfield, the Cleveland Symphony 
will give a concert; and a week later 
on the 19th, the Mozart Boys' Choir 
will sing at the Greenfield Concert 
series. Students can use only their 
own tickets in the out-of-town per- 
formances. 



Christmas Cards! 

A Fine Selection 

Also See the 

Jungle Jewels 

and 

Bells From Many Lands 

at 

THE GIFT NOOK 

22 Main St. 



Dad's Day 



Bring Dad in For Dinner 
and After the Game 



HE Deserves the Best 



Let US Serve it to Him 



College Candy 
Kitchen 



SEMINAR 



The third alumni seminar in ag- 
riculture will be held on the Mas- 
sachusetts State College Campus 
Friday and Saturday, November 
24 and 25. 

There will be discussions on ag- 
ricultural economics, dairy, animal 
husbandry and poultry. 

The opening meeting in Stock- 
bridge Hall will have Prof. A. H. 
Lindsey, Head of the Department 
of Farm Management and Agricul- 
tural Economics as its chairman. 
President Baker will greet the 
alumni. Samuel S. Wcyer will 
speak on "The Business Outlook in 
View of Present World Conditions" 
and I . I . Thomsen will speak on 
"The Agricultural Outlook." 



'THE GONDOLIERS' TO REPLACE EARLIER 
SELECTION OF 'PINAFORE'— CAST PICKED 

Doric Alviani Announces Change to More Difficult Production Due 

to Abundance of Outstanding Talent Cms) 
of Operetta Also Made Public 



DAIRY DEPARTMENT 
TO HAVE DISPLAY 



Exhibition of Cheese Will 
Shown — Demonstrations 
Schedule! I 



I..- 



TKN MINUTES 



A display of all types of both toft 
and hard cheese will be shown in 
the dairy building at Massachusetts 
State College, Xnveniber 2M, 2-4 and 
•K, 



This display is in connection with 
the dairy products educational pro- 
gram of the Department of Dairy In- 
dustry, Thursday, X v e in b e r 2.'{ 
through 26. Prof. J. H. Frandsen, 
of the Department of Dairy 



Continued from I'ni/e J 
tracting students to its particulai 
field of work. Doubtless these unfor- 
tunate rumors as to agricultural work JHead 
at the College will persist until the I Industry, says that the department 
College becomes a university — at will have on display various types of 
which time the Division of Agricul- cheeses and dairy spreads that have 
ture will become a school or a college been made and developed by the <le 
with even greater opportunities than jpartment, and visitors will see ex- 
it has today for the promotion of at- hibits of many different types of 
tendance of its students and emphasis 'cheese seldom seen in this locality, 
upon the service which the College 



has been giving and will continue 
to give to those engaged in Agricul- 
ture in the Commonwealth. 
Change Attitude? 
It would probably be but a waste 
of time to try to change the attitude 
of those people in the State who seem 
convinced that the College is less 
agricultural in its character today 
than in the days gone by. Once or 
twice in years past when remarks 
somewhat critical of the College as 
Continued on Pnpr S 



Breaking another precedent, Doric 

Alviani has already completed the 

cast «>f principals for Gilbert & Sul- 
livan's operetta, The (londoliers, 
which will be presented in April by 
the combined glee clubs and orches- 
tra. Earlier in the year it was an- 
nounced that Pinafore had been se- 
lected, but because Mr. Alviani feels 
that be has exceptional talent this 

year, it was decided to present The 
Gondoliers, a much longer and more 
difficult production. 

Reminded that every student who 
attended the excellent version of Tin 
Mikado given here last Spring walk- 
ed around whistling and humming its 
catchy airs right up until June, Mr. 
Alviani promised that this year's op- 
eretta is even "catchier," being gen- 
erally accepted as tin- most sparkling 
of all Gilbert & Sullivan's works. In- 
stead of being "next best thing" to 
the Mikado, The Gondoliers is even 
better] Rehearsals are already under 
way, and the staff is considering tin- 
problem of staging this mammoth 

show most effectively. 

Although no definite pluns have 



SOUPS 



SANDWICHES 



College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 
SODAS ICE CREAM 



Demonstrations 

Two demonstrations showing tin 
proper use and serving of cheese will been made as yet, the op er et ta will 
be held at 11:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. I feature ODCe again the unique and 
on Thursday, Nov. 2!i. modern lighting technique which con 

The public is invited to view this jtributed to the success of The Mikado. 
display. The cast of principals for The. 

Gondoliers is as follows: 
The Duke of i'laza Toro 

Bob Carpenter 

( oiittuued from /'<»«/<■ / . „._ „ . ,. 

... ... .. . . . ,, L.U1S Mob Dunn 

Envelopes were distributed in < on ,, »,■ , , , ,, , , ., . 

Don Alhambra del Molero .... I. Cohen 



1939 CAMPAIGN 



vocation today so that mm fraternity, 



Marco Palmieri 



Costume Jewelry 



in 



Gold and Silver 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



non-sorority, and freshman students ... ,, , 

. . . IliuH* t i i iGiuseppe Pal 

might contribute. Irzyk announced 

that contributions may be made at 
the Senate Koom in the Memorial 
Building any time today. The drive 
will continue until the beginning of 
l lie Thanksgiving vacation, Wednes- 
day, Nov. 2!». 

The American Red Cross was or- 
ganised in 1881. It now has nearly 
six million members in over 3700 
chapters. In addition to work in many 
emergencies and disasters, the Red 
Cross sends nurses on over one mil- 
lion calls where medical care is need- 
ed annually. 



J. Osmun 

ppe faimteti M. Hugar 

The Duchess of Plaza Toro 

ROSS Kohls 



Casilda 


Rite Mosely 


Gianetta 


Retty Moulton 


Tessa 


Margaret Stanton 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Headquarters For 

RECORDS — VICTROLAS 
SHEET MUSIC 

The MUSIC HOUSE 

141 Main St. Northampton 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunches 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplien 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Manners and Souvenirs 
Rooks and 

Magazines 

NORTH COLU6G8 



Patterson Players 
The regular monthly meeting of 
Patterson Players will be held Thurs 
day evening, November lf>th, at the 
Stockbridge House. The program 
planned is for all those members of 
the college stall' interested in dra- 
matics. The meeting will start at 

7:45 P.M. 

i 

<.eiin.ni Movie* 
A series of five Cerman movies will 
be shown in the Kirby Memorial The- 
atre 00 Amherst College Campus. The 
films will be shown on Tuesday eve- 
nings, beginning November 21, at 
8:40 P.M. The subscription to the 
whole series is $.50. Tickets may be 
purchased from members of the Qer 
man Department of this College. 



STATIONERY 

With Your Nnrnr mid \il«li. - 

I'rintwi on Your (hoirr 

Of PaiW BBi <olor of Ink 

50 Sheets and M Kn\ elopes 

$1.00 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer tk Stationer 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 









I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, L989 



COMMUNICATIONS 



The MASSACHISKTTS ( OI.I.KGIAN 
doe* not nere»»aril> agree with or oppose 
opinions voiced in thin column. Com- 
munication! need not always be signed, 
but the writer muit be known to the 
KdiU>r-in-Chief. 



OPENING OF RED CROSS DRIVE 



With the advancement of the col- 
lege, have come many things. The 
standards of learning have gradually 
risen, until now the college demands 
and obtains a higher grade of stu- 
dent. With the coming of the Bache- 
lor of Arts Degree, new studies have 
been added to our curricula. New 
men are filling and increasing the 
ranks of our faculty. Our college 
is growing and advancing, even 
though the progress is slow and pain- 
ful, painful in that we have waited 
years for the new degree, and that 
we shall probably wait a decade for 
a new building. The college, never- 
theless, is climbing to great heights, 
and we are thankful for it. 

And, now, another advancemen 
towards higher learning has at last 
been acquired by the college. This, 
also, has been curbed and stamped 
upon for many years; but continually 
it has cropped up, and at last we 
have won out. A new order of social 
life has been brought about. A new 
freedom for all of us! Oh great day! 
Each evening, Sunday evenings es- 
pecially, a grand social gathering, 
open to all, takes place in the library. 
Now, one can feel free to talk and 
whisper, chatter and gossip without 
restriction in the large spacious 
rooms, with large tables to gather 
around, under the soft glow of the 
beautiful shaded lamps. Wonderful! 
Of course, it seems too bad that 
the students who wish and need to 
study there will have to be banished. 
Nothing, however, must banish this 
attainment to social heights that we 
have worked so hard to gain. Maybe 
the authorities will allow the books 
to be moved to another building for 
those who wish to study. Queer 
people, these "grinds." 

Maynard F. Moseley '40 




Adelphian Tappin and President Baker 



^^ 



•vj • 



- OUR A COLLEAGUES 



BY JOE BART 




I Sad Tales of the Grind, Butterfly, and the 

Late Bird Methods of Studying in the Library 



Genetics 



Study of Heredity Main Theme 

of Poultry Breeders' 

School Meeting 



The study of genetics is taking up 
the three day session of the twelveth 
annual poultry breeders' school 
which opened here last Tuesday. 

About 200 poultrymen are attend- 
ing the school according to Dr. Ray- 
mond T. Parkhurst, head of the de- 
partment of poultry husbandry, who 
is in charge of the course. 

Many outstanding Massachusetts 



"Where are you going?" 

'The Libe." 

From the Chem Lab, the Old Chap- 
el and the Abbey they flock to the 
"Libe," the Mecca of most State 
College students. Some are date-seek- 
ers, some play-girls, some play-boys, 
some excitement-seekers, and those 
with roommate trouble. Rut the 
quaintest characters are the Grind, 
the Butterfly and the Late Bird. 
Grinds 

The Grind walks in as soon as the 
Library opens or immediately after 
dinner. Without wasting time, he en- 
ters the coat room and methodically 
hangs up his hat and coat. Then he 
sharpens his pencils. Our Grind pays 
no attention to the hushed whispers 
or occasional giggles except to cast 
a look of disgust at that silly per- 
son across the table from him. 
Butterflies 

Then there is the Butterly, dilly- 
dallying type. She enters the library 
with a faltering step. After making 
herself comfortable beside a friend 
she makes a pretense at studying, but 
she does not study for long. Feeling 
over-ambitious she tackles Chemistry, 
but a puzzled look comes over her 
face and she sighs, and then goes 
searching high and low for fellow 
"plumbers." But, since all are at the 
college store, her Chemistry is left 
undone. 



About seven -thi rt> the Late Bird 
appears at the Libe and begins to 
grind for an hour exam. 

"What are you doing; here?" asks 
a friend sitting beside her. 

"Exam tomorrow. I have to do some 
tall grinding. I've only 480 pages of 
Government to plow through." 

The friend asks her what she has 
been doing the past few weeks. 

"Nothing," says the Butterfly. "I 
have enough work thinking of ways 
to postpone my homework." 

Disturbing a table full of grinds, 
her friend asks her why she comes to 
the library, when she and the Libe 
have been complete strangers since 
frosh year. 

"Oh, I have to now. My room- 
mate insists on listening to classical 
music all night. Anyway I want a 
date for the weekend. Jim's going 
home. 

At nine-thirty Late Bird gathers 
her books and starts for home. 

By the time she is ready to leave, 
Jim appears. Of course, he is going 
to walk our Late Bird home. 

In the meantime, our Grind has 
completed his work and is reading a 
short (150 pages) discussion of the 
uses of radium. At ten minutes of 
ten our Grind methodically collects 
his books and returns to his room to 
finish his book. 



JEFFS WANT WALLOPINGS 
After what seemed like sensible, civilized action by the An 
herst College Student Council which prohibited the physical lun 
ing of freshmen, the unanimous vote of this council was ov. 
ridden last week when the student body voted to retain hazing 
The basis for dissentation was reported to be that the coun< i 
did not have jurisdiction over intra-fraternity affairs. Whether 
this statement is justifiable depends only on the point of vi» v 
adopted. The council ruling was made in behalf of the freshmc i. 
since it was felt that much of the current poor scholarship among 
the freshmen was caused by hazing interfering with studying 
the ruling was not made against the fraternities. 

One must go more deeply into the matter to get at 
the basic reasons for retaining physical hazing. The pro- 
ponents of hazing affirm that some physical punishment 
is "beneficial and stimulating to the freshmen," to quote 
an opinion expressed in the Student. Another argument 
often advanced is, "They whacked the 'tar' out of me 
when I was a freshman, so why shouldn't — " Thus it 
becomes apparent that the benefits of stimulating the 
circulation in the region of the spinal terminal, and retri- 
bution for past injustices are two of the points in favor 

of hazing. 

A former student of Ohio State was recounting an incident 
that occured there during Hell Week. In the fourth day one fresh- 
man, a lad six feet two and a vigorous athlete, was participating 
in "Prayer Meeting," as the wholesale paddling parties are called 
This student, having reached the limits of his patience with this 
continuous process, rose up, planted a large accelerated fist or 
the jaw of the pledge-master, and left the fraternity, the brother 
hood of which he had pledged to become a brother. That this situ 
ation is repeated many times is certainly true. 

Amherst College students have long been looked up to by th( 
students of other small colleges in the East as the Lord Chester 
fields of good manners and gentlemanly conduct (except whei 
students are drunk or when they are driving) . The reversal o: 
the decision of the Student Council in the matter of physical vio 
lence to the freshmen should serve effectively to remove 
Amherst student from his position of respect and prestige. 



YOUNG TENOR 



ssohn's Scherzo. The poet of the piano 
Chopin, composed the first of the 
accompanist's solo selections, Opus 



Statesmen 



Quartet Scheduled to Give Four 

Local Concerts Within 

a Week 



RHYME REASON 



Continual from /Vif/c / 
a quality needed nowadays when con- ">. No. S. The work was above the 
vocation speakers and newspaper col- heads of the general audience, but 
poultrymen will assist the instruction I i umn ists brood pessimistically over Tmvillo aroused the listeners' feeling 
staff. Other poultrymen will offer wor id conditions a la Schopenhauer, toward its perfect form and mood 



demonstrations of the various tech- 
niques used in breeding. 

Dr. H. H. Plough, Amherst Col- 
lege geneticist, and Dr. H. D. Good- 
ale of the Mount Hope Farm, Wil- 
liamstown, both nationally known 
geneticists will also supplement the 
staff. 



REVUE 



Continued from Page 1 
session. 

There will be two fraternity skits 
which will be chosen from among 
those to be presented on Dads' Day. 

Phi Zeta will present a dance chor- 
us. 

The freshmen men will also have 
a dance chorus, and Al Scalingi and 
Lois McKenney of the class of '43 
will do a jitterbug number. 

The Statesmen and the Statettes 
will sing and the orchestra will play 
a few numbers. 

Announcement 



Making for as perfect a combination Moreover, the haroque-like playing 
as a stein of beer and Camembert blended smoothly with Marsilia's 
cheese on crackers, the folk songs singing of the Air from the Requiem 
and the entire program balance in by Giuseppe Verdi. In all, Trovillo 
most respects— a tribute to the pro- was called back by the audience for 
gram- -building experts of this con- three encores. It is rare that both 
cer t tenor and accompanist make a hit 

An enraptured coed admitted that with their audience- and rarer yet 
in the German group of songs she when taking into consideration that 
recognized only "ich" and "night" both are young. 

from her course in German. Most of The concert was unique for sev- 
the audience, with this same lingual eral other reasons. The daring depar- 
deficiency, nevertheless found the ture from standard concert form to 
songs interest-absorbing. When Mar- exclude the usually ridiculous Ab- 
silia sang ". . . seine Wonne" fol- solute Music put to words perhaps 
lowed by "siene Pein . . ." (its rap- sustained the high quality of selec- 



Conthwed from Page 2 
too good, they're perfect. Rav 
Eberle does two too perfect vo- 
cals. 

On another Bluebird disc Mille: 
does "Out Of Space" and "So Mam 
The Statesmen will begin their ac- Times." There's no change of pact 
tivities this week with four concerts or mood, though there is a good intn 
in this vicinity. The personnel of the that seems to forebode something dif 
quartet will be John Osmun '40, first j ferent in the line of handling tha: 
tenor, Myron Hager '40, second ten- never materializes. There is more o: 
or, Stuart Hubbard '41, first bass, Ray Eberle. I could mention his "Mei 
and Wendell Washburn '41, second ancholy Lullabye" and "Last Night, 
bass. 



They will appear before the Frank- 
lin-Hampshire Council of Boy Scouts 
at their annual banquet in Green- 
field on November 16th. 

The Statesmen will sing on the So- 
cial Union program with the Bay 
State Revue tomorrow evening. 

Monday November 20 the States- 
men will sing on a joint program 
with the Kappa Sigma Glee Club be- 
fore the Connecticut Valley Rotary 
Clubs in Hadley. 



There will be a joint meeting of 
the R.O.T.C. and the R.O.I.V. at the 
Memorial Building tonight at 8:00. 



ture ... its pain) in Wolf's Verbor- 
(/riihrit. his emotional tone together 
with the musical approach changed 
from exulting to sombreness in des- 
cribing the mood and story of the 
song as adequately as any transla- 
tion. The slow monotonous rhythm 
of the bass in the same selection re- 
inforced also its sombreness. 
Pianist 
George Trovillo's fingerwork and 
technique at the keyboard won com- 
mendation chiefly from State stu- 
dents who play the piano. Outstand- 
ing was his rendition of Mendel- 



tions throughout. Instead of the ac- 
cepted warming-up period of classic, 
pre-18th-century vocalization, the pro- 
gram began with a selection from an 
oratorio, a type of vocal music seldom 
heard on the platform. In the days of 
classicism the melody came first; 
words were added; and the result 
gave situations in which, for ex- 
ample, the music was joyous while 
the singer moaned "Alas, I am dy- 
ing . . ." 

Program music, or making music 

fit the meaning of the words of a 

Continued on Page 8 



Fine Arts 



The Fine Arts Council presented 
Dr. Frank A. Waugh for the regular 
hour, 4:30, on Tuesday, November 14, 
at Memorial hall, Massachusetts 
State College. Dr. Waugh gave a 
"Studio Talk" on the paintings of 
Mr. Elwyn George Gowen now hang- 
ing in the main lobby of the Memorial 
Hall. These paintings are fresh, new 
and delightful, wr. Gowen is an in- 
structor in painting at the Woodbury- 



or "Faithful Forever" and "Bluebird.- 
in The Moonlight." The story woulc 
be the same. Each disc per se i- 
good, beautiful, perfection, very 
danceable, etc., but it's too much of l 
good thing, it's too much of tha: 
sticky fudge that gives you a tooth 
ache after awhile. 

The moral of the story is that i 
you're dancing with the one and only 
everything's all right; but if you'n 
out on a blind date that's not to 
something, you probably won't appre 
ciate these sides any more than the; 
who just sit and listen to them. Unti 
Glenn Miller does something else Ifll 
"In The Mood" he's in my dog houst 
and it isn't too comfortable a OH 
either. 

MY DAZE 



Continued from Page 8 
a few days later that he and tb 
chaperones were discovered by » 
aareless night watchman. 

We should feel glad that the pi 
of wine has finally consented to vis:' 
our campus. Perhaps we can convinc 



Ross School of Art in Ogunquit, , him that our celebrations do have B 
Maine, where Dr. Waugh studied last j necessary bubble, and that we hav 
summer. | no Ladies' Aid Society. 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdasher 



Carriers Close Season With Trinity; Gridders Are To Meet Rensselaer 



TATE GIVEN EDGE 
iVER TRINITY TEAM 

t te is Favored by Virtue of 
Second Place in Conn. 
Valley Meet 



ALL-EASTERN 



specially anxious to win the Trin- 
tneet so as to give State an even 
v :ik for the season, Coach Derby's 
ity harriers will meet the Blue 
\ Cold at Hartford tomorrow aft- 
„,n. So far this season, the Ma- 
cross-country team has suffered 
at in the hands of Northeastern, 
H.I.T., and Worcester Tech but have 
i up on the short end of the score 
ipainst Springfield and Amherst. A 
f in against the Trinity team would 
, the Derbymen the presentable 
ecord of three wins and three losses. 

Ilv comparative records Trinity has 

H„ same standing as State, that is, 

, victories out of five attempts. 

I„wever, in the Connecticut Valley 

Meet, the Maroon was definitely supe- 

iior, ending up in second place with 

6 points, while the Trinitymen came 

in fifth with a total of 101 points. 

(Although State as a team was more 

„,werful, two Blue and Gold runners, 

uffrey and Rose, crossed the last 

[marker before the first Maroon har- 

fmr. Captain Putney. 

The tilt at Hartford this Friday 
,11 be similar to the Springfield 
• ; that is, the State and Stock- 
IhrwUre frosh harriers will meet the 
Yinity yearlings in a double-dual 
i ..litest. 

According to Coach Derby, the 
Istatesmen might experience consid- 
■ rahle difficulty in navigating the 
.lurse for it is short, flat and fast. 

Speaking about the season as a 
krhole, Coach Derby stated that he 
seen a definite improvement in 
Ihis squad as can be evidenced by the 
as! two victories. Predictions for next 
| ear are optimistic indeed, in spite 
t the fact that little help can be ex- 
pected from the freshman team. 




M 




SCORER 



Ralph Simmons 



MAINE WINS N.E.I/S 
WITH CONN. SECOND 

State Harriers Place Eleventh 
— Putney Finishes 28th 
—Kimball 56th 



SOCCER 



The freshman-sophomore soccer 
Ibattle for numerals will take place 
today at Alumni Field. The freshmen 
[have an even chance of turning in a 
win, by virtue of their wins this sea- 
>n. Rob Hunter's charges play a fast 
lirand of ball, and should turn in a 
rood account of themselves. 



Running against the cream of the 
crop as far as New England cross- 
country teams are concerned, Coach 
Derby's Maroon Harriers, fresh from 
a surprising showing in the Conn. 
Valley Championships at Springfield 
last week, were forced to content 
themselves with 11th place in the 
New England Intercollegiates at Bos- 
ton on Monday. 

The team title was won by the Uni- 
versity of Maine with 66 points, fol- 
lowed by Connecticut with 73. Maine 
Captain Don Smith set a new course 
record while finishing first for the 
third year in a row, something which 
has never been done before. The fin- 
ish was a duplicate of that of a year 
ago, with Smith winning, followed 
by Bill Atkinson of Tufts in second 
place. Following Maine and Con- 
necticut in this order were; Rhode 
Island 81, New Hampshire 126, 
Tufts 145, B. U. 147, M. I. T. 169, 
Rates 173, Bowdoin 208, North- 
eastern 221, State 262, Springfield 
313. 

Capt. Chet Putney, in 28th place 
out of 81 finishers, was the first 
Statesman to cross the line, beating 
out Sam Drevitch, Northeastern cap- 
tain who finished first in the dual 
meet with State a few weeks back. 
Continued on Page 8 



N 



By 

Bert Hjmaii 

The Rensselaer Polytechnic, official 
newspaper of the Institute, has under- 
gone a violent change of policy since 
their football team went out and won 
four games for themselves. 

Last year, the Polytechnic was se- 
riously discussing dropping football 
entirely. And on page seven there was 
a very small article about the team. 
But what a difference since the Cher- 
ry and White started scoring touch- 
downs. Now the Tutemen rate front 
page news. In fact, they are rated 
above Cordell Hull (who only got two 
columns in the lower right hand cor- 
ner) and above the Bob Cats, famed 
orchestra of Bob Crosby, (which had 
to be content with a back page). The 
least the Polytechnic might do would 
be to feature consistency in their 
policy. 

And football news that is news! 
Ralph Simmons, sterling guard 
of the Statesmen, was picked by 
the National Football News for 
the position of guard on the 
mythical All-Eastern football 
team. The news went right out 
on a limb, calling Simmons the 
best lineman in New England, 
and in that we whole-heartedly 
agree. 

Simmons was then nominated for 
the position by Coaches Keaney and 
Adam Walsh, of Rhode Island State 
and Bowdoin, and Lloyd Jordan, coach 
of the Amherst football eleven, said 
of Simmons, "He is the best guard in 
New England." 

We certainly believe that Ralph 
Simmons deserves all this praise and 
more. He has shown himself to be 
an outstanding player, making the 
greater percentage of tackles and pro 




TECHMEN BRING BIG 
TEAM OF VETERANS 



Preitaa Unlikely to See Much 
Action 1 localise of Had 
Lop; Injury 



Rud Evans 



SATURDAY'S LINEUP 


STATE 


RBNS8ELAEB 


Rudifc le 


Hoover 


Malcolm It 


Madden 


Ccoflfrion Ik 


Day 


O'Connell C 


Howkcr 


Payson rg 


Magyar 


Itlasko rt 


Rice 


Norw«»od re 


< mii in im ham 


Irzyk qb 


Schn.it/ 


Allan Ihh 


Schwartz 


Santucci rhb 


Geib 


Harding fb 


Shako 



CLOSE FIGHT SEEN 
IN GREEK CONTESTS 



Alpha Epsilon Pi Holds Double 

Wins — Other Teams in 

Playoffs 



Although the '30 fall intramural 
sports season, highlighted by close 
spirited competition, is near comple- 
tion, the teams that will end up with 
the laurels are hard to pick. 

In the touch football division, 
League A winner is Q.T.V. while Al- 
pha Epsilon Pi, Copped the decision 
in League B. Theta Chi and Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon are in the play-offs in 
League C as arc l*hi StgllUI Kappa 
and Tau Epsilon Pi in League I). If 
Phi Sigma Kappa, last year's run- 
ner-up, loses to the men of T.E.P., 
there will be a three way tie in 
League I) between these two teams 
and Lambda Chi Alpha. This possible 
tie indicates the close standings this 
season. 



Last Period Touchdown Drive Nets 
Statesmen 6-0 Victory Over C.G.A. 



Letting loose an 80 yard touch- 
Idowfl drive in the fourth period for 
>nly score of the game, Eb Cara- 
way's Statesmen won their second 
I game of the season over the U. S. 
t Guard Academy on Tuesday 
] night. Buddy Evans scored the touch- 
In vn from the 2 yard line after he 
|had been the biggest gainer in the 
drive which started after Coast 
| Guard has missed an attempted field 
BOftl which climaxed a 50 yard drive 
to inside State's 20. 
State outplayed the Sailors, but 
few real scoring chances due to 
beautiful punting by Thomp- 
Middv back. The Tars missed 



most of the carrying. Here Evans 
uncorked another run, this time down 
to the two. Two plays later Buddy 
carried over for the score. Blasko 
missed the extra point. Coast Guard 
put on one of the most serious threats 
after the score. Thompson ran the 
kickoff back to midfield and an Ay- 
ers to Girdler pass brought the ball 
to the 25. Here, however, the State 
line and pass defense were equal to 
the test and took the ball away. 

Ralph Simmons again turned in 
the type of game that is making him 
one of the most feared lineman in 
New England Football. Brud Malcolm 
turned in one of his best games, 



As for soccer, the League A sched- 
ule will be replayed because of a 
three way tie in that league. The 
viding most of the blocking for the j tje between Sigma I'hi Kpsilon, Al- 
Statesmen. ; pha Gamma Rho, and Q.T.V. , will 

Simmons plays his usual bang-up \ ))r( , na bly hold up the soccer finals, 
game even when the odds are against j a Kpsilon p, , lupli ,. ato( | its foot 

him. In the Amherst game, two line- . 

... ,. , „ . , ¥ «;„ ; ha win by winning the League H 

men hit him on every play, but Sim- » 

mons stayed right in there, stopping noceat championship. Theta Chi and 
plays and absorbing more than his | Sigma Alpha Epsilon are in the play- 



One of the most successful Rens- 
selaer teams in more than a decade, 
will attempt to gain revenge against 
the Statesmen this Saturday at Alum- 
ni field before a capacity Dads' Day 
crowd. 

The traditionally weak Rensselaer 
team is quite the opposite this year, 
for the Engineers possess a starting 
lineup with nine lettermen and con- 
stitute the heaviest team that State 
has met this year. Their line aver- 
ages 184 pounds and includes a for- 
midable and experienced end in 
Hoover and an outstanding tackle in 
Day both of whom play on the left 
side of the line. 

Coach Duke Nelson believes in 
orthodox football, the style which is 
best suited for his rugged and heavy 
players. In the entirely veteran back- 
fiehl Nelson relies on 190 pound Cap- 
tain Shako at fullback for the pass- 
ing and spinner plays. The punter 
for the 'Tutemen is little 150 pound 
Schwartz at left half who is a tal- 
ented left-footed hooter. 

Hy all comparative- records, the 
Rensselaer Engineers have a power- 
ful team indeed, for they defeated 
Vermont who won over Amherst. The 
Nelsonmen also tied W. P. I. and lost 
to Union and Trinity. 

BiOliy Freitas will probably be 
out of the lineup due to the injury to 
his ankle. Also there is a possibility 
that Ruddie Evans will not be in 
uniform Saturday, for he has been 
called home on account of sickness in 
his familv. 



share of punishment. The only time 
Simmons lets up is when he is 
knocked completely out. 



offs of league ('; I'hi Sigma Kappa 
and Tau Epsilon Phi of League D. 



HORGAN WINS 



John Horgan won this week's 

fool hill I pool. 



SWIMMING MEET 



The interclass swim meet takes 
place Wednesday, Nov. 22. Events: 
50, 100, 220-yard free style; 100-yd. 
breast stroke; 100-yd. back stroke, 
four man relay; diving; and possibly 
a medley relay. 



best chance when they recov- while Skogsberg, Larkin and Geof- 

a State fumble on the Maroon frion were other standouts in the 
but failed to score in four plays, i || m , Seery and Evans carried the 

Middies relied on a Punt, Pass, ! brunt of the offense. 

1'ray system. State was bothered j STATK ( g.A. 

'le in trying to stop the passing j R ^ ( u ,.„ (;irdler 

"■hination of Ayers and the 6 foot M „| co |' m , u rt. Ai<i<-n 

"'h Girdler, who was a constant I «;«.ffrion. ijr • T *< Wat*™ 

' throughout the game, catch- 

• voral aerials. 



FROSH BATTLE '42'$ 
TO SCORELESS TIE 

Soph Attack is Paced by Seery 

and Oilman — Horton Boots 

For Plebes 



e's touchdown drive started 
* 28 yard pass to Joe Larkin 

Seery, sophomore back who 

d up remarkably well, sharing 

'tfensive honors with Evans. 

' 18 a 14 yard run by Evans 

M the ball down to the Coast 

88. The locals then advanced 
to the 10 on a series of line Battoek, fbi Bhufko, 'it> 

with Barrel Harding doing Worm.., \ ■. Itoe*«li i 



The yearlings and the sophomores 
played all of one cold afternoon with 
first one side and then the other tak- 
ing the advantage, but the final score 
was 0-0. 

The frosh had the ball in scoring 
position on the five yard line once, 
but their chance of scoring was lost 
as the half ended. Mann, Larkin, and 
Salwak played good ball in the back- 
field for the plebes, and kept the hall 
pretty much in soph territory. 

Seery and Gilman starred for the 
Seery reeled off a long 



O'Connell, c <*. O'Neill 

Pnywin r „ IK. r-earaor, sophomon 

Hlasko, rt »• Mrl^ilnmi ' 40 yard run and cracked the line for 

Hm mimi. re !«*. Beemer .,„ aV( rage of five yards per try. The 

incyk. <ib <ii>. frottie , ,^ Kr i,|fi,. rs were down in payoff ter- 

AIIaii Ihh 'M>. Thompson , 

. ." ,. hh Iin | ( h,i„ ritory only once, but an attempted 

Santurri, rhb "in, uniuwm . 

HnrriinK, fi> ">• Adnm* pass was intercepted by Paretti. 

TWhn'cnvn. ****. Fumbles were common because of 

s^Htitutionx: c.a.A.. Ayers, ob ; Zelin*ky. j the cold weather, with the frosh get. 

K! l,<»nrh, fib ; Shephenl. rhb. Aukc. lhb ; OnyJ ^j n jr most of the breaks. Morton boot- 
t: Stnte. Nelson, t; Simmon!.. Kl Evan* rhh : ^ ^ f thp p | e fo os an J got fT several 

long kicks. 



Schoonmaker Sparks TeamfTo Win 
As Booters Defeat Engineers 3 to 1 



IxmI by Captain Brown and sparked 
by the accurate toe of Jim Schoon- 
maker, the Massachusetts State Col- 
lege varsity soccer team brought its 
1 !>:'.!> season to a successful close with 
a 3 to 1 victory over the engineers 
from M. I. T. State assumed the 
lead early in the first period and nev- 
er was headed throughout the game. 

The first score came when Schoon- 
maker was awarded a penalty kick 
after an M. I. T. player was detected 
pushing in the penalty area. Schoon- 
maker cleanly beat the engineer's 



column, and by achieving the always 
difficult "hat trick," Schoonmaker im- 
proved his standing in the individual 
scoring race in the soccer league. 
Schoonmaker finally came into his 
own as a scoring threat in the State 
offensive, and he was helped im- 
measurably by Mullaney, Gould, 
Rowen, and Buckley, his mates in 
the State forward line. Goalie Silver- 
man turned in a sparkling perform- 
ance-, and was ably assisted by the 
always dependable Jacobek, Captain 
Brown, Burr, Howe, and Eriekson. 



Evniis, rhb 
Bady. c : Larkin, c : 

Hi. I'V. b. 



goalie to put State out in front. In Captain Haden of the engineers turn- 
the second period the M. I. T. goalie led in a great game at the center half 
made a save and when he attempted position, and probably was the most 
to throw the ball out of danger, one outstanding defensive player on the 
of his own men got in his way and II. I. T. team. Wu I Chinese, and 
his toss was a puny attempt. Schoon- Maceria were the outstanding for- 
maker seized this oppor tun ity to in- ward linemen for the engineers while 
crease the State lead, and charged Ewinp; supplied the scoring punch 
in and headed the goalie's toss clean the boys from Cambridge had to offer, 
ly into the strings. It wasn't until State re< eived its first penalty kicks 
the third period that M. I, T. was 
able to fiush a score past goalie Sil- 
verman. Eatee, the engineer's left 
win": dropped a pass on the toe of 
Ewing the right inside and he 
promptly booted home the lone M. I. 
T. score of the afternoon. Soon after 
Schoonmaker came up with his third 
goal of the afternoon with a beauti- 
ful shot into the opposite corner from 
the one the goalie was guarding. 

This victory enables State to get 
an even brenk in the won and lost 



of the season 


in thi 


^ 


game. 




Tin" Lineup: 










STATK 








M.I.T. 


Silv.w mnn 


if 






MnrrhHll 


Rurr 


rfh. 






t/oven 


JficobeK 


Ifl, 






Snna 


Hrown 


rhb. 






Van Silver 


Krirkwiii 


rhh 






Hnden 


Mow,. 


Ihh 






<oiern»ey 


Mullnn.v 


rw. 






Wu 


Could 


lr, 






Fonsern 


Srh.tf.nrmt J- 1 r 


rf. 






Klrmnn 


Hockley 


II. 






Msrerra 


n.nv.ii 


Iw. 






Mm 


Sror.' : MftMH 


BtsU 3 




M.I.T.. 1 




noalii Beam 


nmiiker 


.1 


, Kwlnir 


1. Snl>~tiM- 


tloilf . Stnl. . 


Incnhson 


, 


Arkroyil, Arnold, 


M. W i Human. 


MIT 


1 


wintc. 






U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1939 



When he comes up, surprise him with a beautiful Tie or a pair of Allen Solly Ho* 

from the "House of Walsh" 



Dad's Day»Don't Forget Dad! 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 



YOUNG TENOR 



1'HI SIGMA 



Continued from Page 6 
song, was the keynote of the concert, 
also contributing to its uniqueness. 
Marsilio's experience in several op- 
eras enabled him to interpret with 
complete feeling. Schubert, the first 
great Program Music composer, 
wrote the quick-tempoed souk. Unged- 
uhi. which was about a lover's pas- 
sion for a miller's (laughter; and 
here, Marsilia in it inserted a full 
emotional exuberance, resulting in 
what may be called the ideal song 
in terms of Program Music. 

Many listeners Monday night liked 
the form of the songs without re- 
alizing the early Romanticists' solu- 
tion to the problem of coinciding 
symetry of art (unity and variety) 
with the exposition or the "story" of 
the song. This subtle unity was gain- 
ed through rhythm and recapitula- 
tion of the first few lines. 

Moderns, too, were represented 
first in the Toccata (Trovillo's solo 
in Section VI), a work by one of the 
leading half-dozen composers of to- 
day, Prokofieff. And a cowboy ballad 
by a native, honest-to-goodness Tex- 
an, Oscar Fox, occurred in Marsilia's 
last group. Whoever has heard The 
Hilts of Home can realize why it 
stands in the ranks of good music; 
here was a good illustration of the 
American folk song. 

The final encores were Thine 
Alone (from one of Victor Herbert's 
operettas) and the ever-popular, sen- 
timental Because. 

As a singer Marsilia has a good 
start on the road to recognition. His 
stage presence is yet to be fully de- 
veloped; still, he transmits his infec- 
tious personality to the audience, and 
he has that knack of pouring out 
emotion like a faucet, this being a 
result, among other factors, of his 
acting ability. He easily expressed a 
light mirth and flightiness, as in the 
encore, La Donne Immobile from Rig- 
eletto by Verdi. 

His accomplishments show a fresh 
talent. The delivery of his songs de- 
manded a wide range and a skilled 
vocal technique (more especially in 
Border Ballad by Sir Frederic H. 
Cowen). The ability to sing long- 
breathed phrases (Head's When I 
Think Upon the Maidens) was con- 
sistently noticeable. The tasteful ac- 
companiment added to his perform- 
ances unobstrusively, the result be- 
ing a successful concert. 
Liberty Again 
"Gee, it's swell to be back in the 
United States and be able to sing 
German lieder again," said the young 
tenor with a broad grin to Profes- 
sor Goding; Marsilia has just come 
from his northern Canadian tour 
where German compositions were 
TABOO on account of World War II. 



Continued from Page S 
wrestling, fencing, swimming, tennis, 
track, and a humorous depiction of a 
dancing couple. 

Lambda Chi Alpha presented 
"Foley's Follies"; Kappa Sigma, "Life 
of a Student at Massachusetts State 
College"; Theta Chi, "Fraternity 
Side-show"; Alpha Kpsilon Pi, "Dance 
Pageants." The first, "Foley's Fol- 
lies," was a burlesque on the Old 
Howard burlesque; the lumbering "fe- 
male" pony chorus gave the usual 
choreographical routine in pink tights 
and pink gauze l O match; the Apache 
Dance, direct from the slums of 
Paris, resulted in hilariously humor- 
ous duet; the "Follies" included other 
realistic touches. 

Kappa Sigma gave a Ted Shawn 
interpretation of the life of a State 
College student. The "Earth" sec- 
tion began the skit with a satire on 
college "grinding" and the Aggie as- 
pect on campus. The "Water" Sec- 
tion represented the more pleasant 
college activities, such as social life 
and sports; in this part Joseph Jodka 
'42 revealed an accomplished talent in 
dancing in his role as Solo Artist. 
The "Air" or culminating movements 
marked the conclusion of a college 
career with accompanying oratory. 
The pianist, like Jess Meeker in the 
Shawn show, was in formal clothes, 
un-technically called "soup and fish"; 
his accompaniment included snatches 
of popular and college songs to sup- 
plement the stage work. 

Theta Chi's "Fraternity Side-Show" 
featured a true-to-life circus barker 
whose technique was flawless, ges- 
tures, speech and dress completing 
the effect. Students planted in the 
audience contributed an amazing in- 
novation. It was a satire of the tra- 
ditional conception of a side-show, 
complete with strong-arm men, Hou- 
dini escape artists and "seductive" 
young ladies, as the Oriental dancer. 
State College's football star, Ralph 
Simmons, impersonated the Siamese 
twins and incidentally raised the roof, 
though unassisted in the act. 
Pageant 
Alpha Epsilon Pi's "Dance Pag- 
eant" traced the evolution of the 
dance from theold-fashioned waltz to 
the Washington Hop. The aesthetic 
appeal and physical grace of the 
couples provided not only an instruc- 
tive bat a laugh-provoking entertain- 
ment. 

Other fraternities and their skits 
are as follows: 

Alpha Gamma Rho, "Physical Edu- 
cation Exam"; Alpha Sigma Phi, 
•Campusiana"; Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon, "Campus News"; Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon, "A Man and His Dream." 



in the flower division, with roses and 
potted plants in some evidence. Doz- 
ens of varieties of chrysanthemums 
were on display, not only in vases 
and baskets, but in two complete gar- 
dens entered by the Northampton 
State Hospital and Smith College re- 
spectively. 



Outstanding fruit display was 
probably the Horticultural Manufac- 
turers Club booth which featured a 
sampling table. New methods of apple 
packing were well shown. The out- 
side store with coffee, cider, dough- 
nuts and pies on sale, reports a good 
business. A section of the cage bal- 



cony was given over to an exhibii 
of pictures of Labrador scenes. 1 . 
paintings were part of the display 
which was shown in the Memoria 
Building a few weeks ago. The artist 
Mr. Hamilton, was on hand to explair 
the process and scenes of his unus 
paintings. 



TEN MINUTES 

Continued from Page 5 



to its agricultural work have been 
made in my presence or directly to 
me, I have immediately asked for 
concrete examples of what might be 
indicated as a reduction of the work 
of the College in the field of Agri- 
culture or unfair treatment of agri- 
cultural students. Answers to my 
question! have all been evasive. In 
fact, the answer usually is "Well, 
I was told by — ." There is no thought 
in making this general statement 
that the College is in any sense nn the 
defensive as to its work in Agricul- 
ture. On the contrary the College 
has always been an outstanding lead- 
er in the field of Agriculture and it 
is my bopS and belief that it will 
continue to exercise such leadership, 
and that even in a state which is 
largely Industrial. 

MAINE WINS 



8 THOUSAND 



Continued fnm Page ? 

All the Stats men who started were 

able to finish, Kimball, Ralph Bunk, 

and have Morrill ran 56th, 57th, and 

58th respectively! followed closely by 
\>' i i, hick Hnyward, and Eric 

<.-■:■ in 1 hat order. 



Continued from Page 1 
Although the figures show less, it 
is estimated that more than 14,000 
viewed the spectacle. There were 
times on Sunday afternoon, when, 
with more than 120 entering per 
minute, it was impossible to count 
every individual. Sunday was the big 
day, with 8808 visitors checked off by 
the machine. Friday's attendance was 
1869 and Saturday's 8778. 
Theme Center 
Entirely living up to its advance 
publicity, the theme center attracted 
hy far the most attention. Nearly 
8000 apples were used to make tin- 
display which was designed by Pro- 
fessor Robinson of the Landscape Ar- 
chitecture Department. After this ex- 
hibit of the Pomology Department, 
more apples, chrysanthemums, loses 
and landscapes vied for attention. 

The 10x10 displays In the Landscape 

Architecture competition showed 
some real orginality and work. Both 
formal and informal types were in 
evidence, some so realistic that tin- 
spectator could easily imagine him 
Fragrant sugar grove et a 

City garden, U the case 



self iii b 
dignified 
might be. 
Chrysanthemums held th 



spotlight 



Th 



eres 




\jreaf 



about Cigarette Tobaccos 




There are four types 

of tobaccos found in the more popular 
cigarettes, namely. . . Bright, Maryland, 
Bur ley and Turkish. 

ALL THESE TOBACCOS except Turkish (which is 
bought direct from the planters in Turkey and Greece) 
and Maryland (which is bought through sealed bids 
under government supervision) are bought at public 
auction, just like any other auction where you might 
have bought in a table or a chair. 

AT THE AUCTION SALE the tobacco is piled in 
baskets weighing from about 100 to 500 pounds and 
each purchaser buys all of his tobaccos by competitive 
bidding for the particular piles he wants. 

THE CHESTERFIELD BUYERS buy the best of 
these mild ripe tobaccos for the Chesterfield blend. 
And it is Chesterfield's Combination ... the right amounts 
of Burley and Bright . . . just enough Maryland . . . and 
just enough Turkish— that makes the big difference 
between Chesterfield and other cigarettes. 

It IS BECAUSE of this combination 
that Chesterfields are COOLER, have 
a BETTER TASTE and are DEFINITELY 
MILDER. They are made of the world's 
best cigarette tobaccos. You cant buy 
a better cigarette. 



MAKE YOUR NEXT PACK 





CHESTERFIELD 



Ihe ftoesacbusette (Metpti 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1938 *-*« 



No H) 



Tufts Game and Barbary Coast Band Are Weekend Attractions 



DANCE OPEN TO 
STUDENTS FROM 
IB0TH COLLEGES 

Dartmouth Band is Outstanding 
College Orchestra in 
the Country 



SENIOR STATESMEN WHO WILL PLAY LAST GAME SATURDAY 



FIRST ATTEMPT 

I Saturday Night Informal Mark* 

Inaugural of Two College 

Affairs Here 



State College inaugurates a new 
,,,,'ial week-end this Friday and Sat- 
urday when the students of State 
(and Tufts join together in activities 
[both before and after the traditional 
football game between the two insti- 
tutions. Starting with vie parties at 
the fraternities on Friday night 
which are open to the students of 
Tufts, and running through to the 
informal Saturday night to the music 
of the Dartmouth College Barbary 
(oast band, the undergraduates of 
the two college will mix in the first 
two college social program ever plan- 
ned here at State. 

Following the Adelphia rally Fri- 
day night, the fraternities plan a 
n.und-robbin program while the next 
I night more than 150 Tuftonians are 
expected to stay in Amherst for the 
informal. Tickets for the dance are 
| listed at $1.00 and charman Johnny 
Hlasko promises a dance equal to 
tlv.se with subscription rates much 
higher. A larger delegation of State 
I students, including the senior mem- 
bera of the football team who are 
to be the guests of the committee, 
I promises to swell the Drill Hall to 
a new capacity. 

The dance is an informal because 

v of the Tufts students who will 

not be able to come prepared for a 

formal. The Barbary Coast band is 

Continued M Page 3 




STATE, JUMBOS 
EVENLY RANKED 
IN FINAL GAME 



87th Battle in Second Oldest 

New England Rivalry 

This Saturday 



SMALL JUMBO SQUAD 

'assiug Attack Will !><> Main 

Offensive Weapon of 

I loth Teams 



Back row Malcolm Harding, fb; Captain Johnny Blank... qh. it. c; Albin Ir/.yk. qh; Leo Santucci. lib. Front row: 
Lou Norwood, re. Carl Nelnon. rt, Wimpy Blauer. t; Jim Payson. rg. Dan O'Connell. c; Phil Oeoffrion. 1 K ; 

Babe Lavrakas, g; Champ Malcolm, It; Howie Budge, le. 



GOOD TIME FOR ALL 
PLANNED AT DANCE 

Delegates From Nearby Col- 
leges Are Invited to Outing 
Club Affair 



ALL NEW ENGLAND 



FRED C. KENNEY IS 
TENDERED BANQUET 

College Treasurer Honored For 

Long Service — Will 

Retire Soon 



If any of the "gray barn" roof is 
left after Saturday night, it should 
be completely demolished next Tues- 
day at the Outing Club Barn Dance. 

The dance is open to all and dele- 
gations are expected from Amherst, 
Smith, Mt. Holyoke, ami Worcester 
Tech. Admission will be 88c per 
couple — stags, 26c. 

Besides round and square dancing, 
an important part of the evening's 
entertainment will be a real old- 
fiishioned husking bee. Refreshments 
will be served. 

The date is Tuesday, Nov. 28, the 
night before vacation. 



Ralph Simmons, 210-pound Slate 
College guard, who was nominated 
last week by the "Football New-" 
for a post on the All-Kastern team, 
was selected to his first "AH" 
team, last Rlghl when the (Jailed 
Press picked him to the right 
guard post on the All-New Eng- 
land small college team. 

Simmons was the only Maroon 
gridmcn te make either the first 
Of second team and was named to 
the first squad along with players 
from Providence, Rhode Island. 
Conn. I .. Colby. A. I.C.. St. An- 
selm's and Williams. Of interest is 
the fact that no member of the 
strong Amherst or Weslcyan 
squads was picked to either the 
first or second team by the P.P. 



TALK BY PRESIDENT 
OF PHI KAPPA PHI 



I)i 



Homer Shantz Will Discuss 
Land Use Topic This 
Afternoon 



Id. Homer L. Shantz, Chief of 

Wildlife Management in the United 

states Forest Service will be the 
principal speaker at a Phi Kappa Phi 
sponsored lecture this afternoon In 
the Chapel. Dr. Shantz is national 
president of this society, and will 
>peak on "Using Wildland Efficient 
I) " 

Open to Public 

The meeting Is open to the general 

public, and all interested faculty snd 

students are invited to attend. It will 

be held In Room C of the old Chapel, 

and is Scheduled to start at 1 p.m. 



When Massachusetts State squares 
Off with the Tufts eleven that is in- 
vading Alumni Field this week-end. 
the Carawaymen will lie playing the 
:;7t h game in the second oldest rival 

l\ Let ween New Knglaiid colleges. 
The series started in 1H81 and is 
second only to Harvard- Yale. 
Past Came 
This Saturday's meeting of the 
Jumbos and the Maroon and White is 
also the last and the most important 
ball game of both teams' respective 
seasons. And as if all this weren't 
enough, this game has added signifi- 
cance in that it marks the last time 
the following Statesmen will battle 
for their Alma Mater on the grid 
iron: Captain John Hlasko, a stead) 
tackle; Quarterback Al Irzyk, heads, 
hard fighter; Lou Norwood, depend- 
able end; Jim "Pudge" Payson, rug 

ged guard; "Red" O'Connell, fine ds 

fensive center; "Jeep" Ceoll'rion, ag- 
gressive and tough; Carl Nelson, 
strong tackle; Howie Pudge, good, 

sturdy end; "Barrel" Harding, stal 

wart fullback; Babe l.avrakas, a ball- 
player's ballplayer; "Wimpy" Hlauer, 
a fellow with a lot of heart; and I.eo 
Santucci, the "Little Dynamo." 
Records Out 
So far this season, State has one 
victory, two stalemates, and four set 
hacks, but only in the State Jetf game 
did Maroon and White Opponents earn 

Continued en Page '< 



\ farewell banquet was tendered 
isurer Fred C. Kenney last Tues- 
day evening at Draper Hall. Treas- 
Kenney retires next month after 
us service to the college. Prof. 
FranV A. Waugh was the toastmas- 

Speakers 

i. lent Baktr and Fred C. Sears, 

lot of pomology, emeritus, were 

peakers. John K. Rroadfoot, as- 

t treasurer, presented Mr. Ken- 

■ ith a portable typewriter. Mrs. 

v was presented a bouquet of 

by Miss Fleanor Rishop of 

• asurer's staff. 

200 Present 
ut 200 members of the faculty 
the clerical and maintenance 
of the college were present. 

A. Andrews, treasurer of 

I College; George P. Hyde, 
'■'■ of Smith College; and Pay 
' C, Mngrath. treasurer of the 

ersity of New Hampshire were 
Ernests at the banquet. 
Active 



Civilian Pilot Training Program With Instruction 

At the Westheld Airport Will Be Instituted Here 



SIX FRESHMEN ARE 
ELECTED TO BOARD 

Survive Competition to Become 

Provisional Members Art 

Editor Picked 






''known in his native town of 
rst, Treasurer Kennev has been 

Interested in local organisn* 
Hid in a great number of social 



Civil Pilot T r ain I n g for both 

men and women of State College will 
be instituted on campus this year bj 
the Civil Aeronautics Authority of 

the United states Government. 

The purpose of the program is to 

provide sufficient training to prepare 
a college student for a private pilot 
certificate of competency. No military 
obligation of any sort is involved. It 
will consist of 72 hours of ground 
school, given on the State campus and 
35 hours of flight training, given at 
the airport In West field, Mass. 
Pow Cost 

The COSt of the course will be nom- 
inal, consisting of: $6.00 medical ex- 
amination fee, payable at the time 
of the examination; insurance pre- 
mium of $14.00 payable when the ap- 
plicant is accepted; and transports' 
tion to and from the airport All Oth- 
er expenses will be paid by the Civil 
Aeronautics Authority. 

The program is open to SOpho 
mores, juniors, seniors, and gradu- 
ate students with a scholastic aver- 
age of 70$ or above, other upper* 
Classmen and freshmen may make 
special request (o the committee. 



The committee Is composed of Dr. 
A. K. Anderson, of the Math. I»ept.. 

Dr, W. H. Ross, of the Physics Dept., 

and Capt. H. J. Theis, of the Military 

Kept. 

Application 
Application blanks may be obtain 



RED CROSS 



I he Senate room will be open 
Thursday afternoon, at which time 
Red (loss contributions will be re- 
ceived. 

To date the Red Cross drive 

on the state CampUfl has been no 

ing very well, several fraternities 
and sororities having donated 

sums. The drive this year is In 

charge of Adelphia. honorarv so- 
ciety, 

Albin lr/.\k. chairman of the 
committee, announced that con- 
tributions may either be made at 
the Senate room or to committee 
members John Hlasko, Warren 

I'appin, Hoy Morse, Louis John- 
son. Myron linger, Larry Reagen, 
or Al Irzyk. 



ad at the Short Course office, in South 

College. These blanks must be Bled 

together with parents' written pet 

mission not later than I >ec. ''. in the 
Short Course Office. 

Students from 18 to 25 years of 
age will be accepted. The men must 
weigh over 11<» pounds ami stand 
from (3 I to TS inches tall. The women 
Should weigh over 100 pounds and he 

over 62 inches tall. 

Holders of private Or higher grade 

living certificates will not be admit 

ted. A minimum of allowed extrs cut 

ricular activities will be 1 1 

< Sourse 

I i e courses f><<- the ground i 

at the college will consist "f the fol 

lowing: History of Aviation 
hours) by t : e Milltar) Dept.; Civil 
Air Regulation (12 hours) by thi 

Military I»"|,t.; . igation (15 

I ours) by th. Math. Dept.; Meteorol- 

i by the Engineering 

|i, ,,!., ] 1 1 hour) by the 

Physics Dept.j \ ■ »fl snd Theory 
,,f plight i ,; ' i oui i by the Physics 
Dept.; Engines <•• I by the En 

gineering Kept.; Instruments (■> 
Continued on Page 5 



Of the thirteen freshmen who par 
ticipated in the Collegian competition, 
six have been made provisional mem 

The) are Dorothy Dunl 
Id in •. Ma rl In. Stanley Polchlopek, 
Marguerite DeRauts, Ephraim Had 
ner, and Alan Bell. These new mem 
bers will v lit' -t raight news with 
the exception of Radnor, who will 

write sports. 

\t the same meeting, Mai I > 
hue '42 was appointed art editor of 
the Collegian. Henry Golinsky hat 

also been elected SI -ophomoie Inelll 

her of the H Board to fill i 

can*;, . 

The competition which was conduct 
ed by John Films, \ oeiate l 
covered a period of eight • i e 
•. hich t irne the t r> outs woj 

en ins! i uct ion which 
at t he la. t meeting on Noveml 
If these new members prove 
factoi ■ i"' made pi 

ent members of the Collegian I 

liar 

MMbs Donahue's appoint] 
an editorship which has i 
since her predi eel • >r, Rotl 
ret i red from t he board. 

The programs of these meetings 
included an address by Dr. Goldberg 
on 'tie policy of the Collegian. 



it or, 

dm 

gi\ ■ 

tided 



filled 

icanl 

n il 






Coryrictit 1039. Liggett & Mvips rOMCCO Co, 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2.i, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 



I :>■;: i 



tht fltoeaachuaetta Collegian 



Official undergraduate newspaper of the Massachusetts State College 
Published every Thursday 



Office Room 8, Memorial Building 



Tel. H02-M 



ARTHUR A. NOYES '40, Editor-in-Chief 
KKNNETH A. HOWI.AND '41, Managing Editor JOHN E. FILIOS 



MY 
DAZE 



'40 Associate Editor 



EDITORIAL BOARD 



Unput 
HAROLD FORREST 41. Editor 
JOSEPH BART '40 

BERNARD POX '•» 
NANCY E. LUCI '40 
I.ORETTA KENNY '40, Secretary 
JACC11EI.INE STEWART '40 
KVKKETT B. SPENCER. JR. 40 
WILLIAM T. GOODWIN '41 
PETER BARECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TOLLY '41 
II IROLD MrCAKTHY II 
ELIZABETH COFFIN '42 
MARY DONAHUE '42 
WILLIAM DWYER '42 
OEORCE LITCHFIELD '42 
IXHJISE POTTER '4Z 
IRVIN<; RABINOVWTZ '48 
RORERT McCUTCHEON '42 



Sports 
BERT R. HYMAN '42. Editor 
MILTON AT WOOD '42 
JOHN MANIX '41 

Stockbridgc Correspondent 
JOHN J BURKE. B.8.A. 'i" 



by Et 
Spencer 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 



BY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



Our column this week is for the 
benefit of those poor, misguided souls 
who continue to lose money week 



Callegian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY '40. Editor Win, 



have the knack of backing the loser. 
No matter what team they pick to 
they inevitably end by paying 



CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF LAWRENCE DICKINSON 

Farulty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H .GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 



ROGER H. LINDSEY '40, Business Manager 

•OBERT HALL '40, Subscription Manager ROBERT RODMAN '40, Circulation Manager 

CHARLES A. POWEB8 '40, Advertising Manager 



Baainess Assistants 



"OSEPH R. GORDON. JR. 
vV M.TER R. LA LOR *4t 
CHARLES BISHOP '42 
RICHjiikD COX '42 



'41 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all orders parable to The Massaeho- 
Callsgian. In case of change of address. 
Briber will please notify the business anan- 
as aeon as possible. Alumni, undergrad 
and faculty contributions are sincerely 
emoouraged. Any communications or notices 
satjat he received at the Cellegie* office before 
t o'clock. Monday evening. 



EDWARD J. O'BRIEN '41 
DAVID F. VAN METER '41 

ROBERT NOTTENBURG '42 

HAROLD GOLAN '42 

SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



1938 Member 1939 

Associated CblleSiate Press 

Distributor ot 

Golle6late DieSest 



■altered as second-class matter at the Am 
hers* Post office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of postage provided for in Section 
11M. Act of October 1017, authorized August 

ft*, itlt 

Prrvtea by Carpenter A Morehouse. Cook PL, 
Amherst, Mass.. Telephone 48 



RsensasNTSD ras national aovsstisins av 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Collet' Publishers Represenlaltt e 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chicaso ' SOSTOS ' LOS ARSILSS - 5«s Fm lea 



out. 

Such an unfortunate soul is 
Jim "small but speedy" Buckley. 
Ever since the football season be- 
gan, Jim has been keeping us in 
coke money. The Springfield 
youth cannot pick a winner. Even 
last week when he picked Dart- 
mouth over Cornell, "a sure 
thing." the tide went against him, 
and Cornell won. Therefore, in 
order that Jim and those others 
who have yet to win a football 
bet might know how the experts 
pick them, we make the follow- 
ing predictions. 

After picking Princeton over Yale 
last week by a score of 13 to 7 — 
right on the nose — and picking a tie 
between Wisconsin and Purdue, we 
feel that we are quite an authority — 
or rather, quite an oracle. However, 
we don't want to give our own selec- 
tions, without first presenting the 
selections of other experts. 

We interviewed several experts 
separately, and it is interesting to 



The following is an excerpt from 
a speech delivered by President Bak- 
aiter week by betting on the wrong t , ( . tf) the graduating nurses at Fram- 
team. There are some gamesters i who | | n ghaai Union Hospital on Nov. 9: 

"For many years, Massachusetts 
State has been exploring frontiers, 
in the field of science particularly. 
We appreciate so very fully that be- 
yond the frontiers which we have 
been exploring there lie new fields 
of study and work, almost new 
worlds. It is our hope that our ex- 
ploration will result in discoveries 
that shall be of increasing benefit to 
all of the people of the Common- 
wealth. 

Frontiers 
•Exploring Frontiers. What inter- 
esting and fascinating ideas and pic- 
tures come to mind as you think of 
these two words? How eagerly we 
read of the lives of the early ex- 
plorers who discovered this new 
world of the Americas. How it fas- 
cinates us to read and think of the 
men and women who explored and 
settled the great West. We are in- 
deed all explorers in life and to me 
it seems that exploring gives a prom- 
ise of new worlds beyond the fron- 
tiers which we now know. It is per- 
fectly human to reach out for the new 
and unknown and through the cen- 
turies men have risked their lives 



note that in predicting the scores of to uncover new and unknown conti 



the two most important games sched- 
uled this weekend, the experts un 



nents, rivers, mountains, and forests. 
How eagerly men have searched 



SUMMER Last week's Collegian story that stated that there 
SCHOOL would be no summer school at the college in 1940 
may have been a bit premature. Latest information 
on the subject tells us that the decision has not yet been made 
but will be handed down by the Board of Trustees following their 
winter meeting in January. 

There are many ideas why the announcement that there 
would be no summer school was made. There is no question that 
the college has to cut expenses in some way and the administra- 
tion feels that to do away with the summer sessions would hurt 
the smallest number of people. Some feel that the administration 
made the announcement as a "feeler" to see if there would be 
many objections raised by the students or other interested par- 
ties. Another idea on the subject is that the college is trying to 
follow the plan used about eight years ago when the college dis- 
continued summer school for one year with the idea of opening it 
the next with an increased program and an increased budget. This 
plan failed, however, because the following summer when the 
school <>p< tied again there were less students than when it had 
closed and the program had suffered rather than been improved. 

While the summer school will be discontinued if the adminis- 
tration's plan is passed by the trustees, the college will still run 
its nature summer school that will offer to a special group of stu- 
dents six credits of summer work in their major. The fact that 
the nature school is to remain open, may be because the school is 
run on funds that do not come from the regular budget, we don't 
know, but in the light of the fact that many students with other 
majors would like to take special work in the summer, it. seems, 
to many, unfair to offer courses to some and to deny them to 
others. 

There are three types of students at the summer school ses- 
sions. One "roup is made up of high school or grade school teach- 
ers who arc taking extra credits in education toward an advanced 
degree, there are the undergraduates who are taking summer 
courses in subjects they could not fit into there regular schedule, 
and, of course, there are the undergraduates taking courses to 
make up credits they had failed during the regular college year. 

Of these groups, the first two have a right to feel slighted by 
the dropping of summer school, and all three groups will be heavi- 
ly penalized financially as it will be a much more expensive matter 
for them to attend other summer schools that are not state sup- 
ported. 

Without cutting the budgets of any other departments it 
seems possible that the college might be able to continue the sum- 
mer sessions if funds from the University Extension were sent 
here for the purpose. The University Extension pays professors 
from many Massachusetts colleges and universities to lecture at 
various points in the stale on a wide assortment of subjects. It 
is a service run by the state department of education and has 
offered summer courses iii some of our state teachers colleges. 

It would seem a good idea for the administration or the 
trustees 1o try to interest the University Extension in holding 
summer lectures on this campus in 1940. 



knowingly agreed for the most part | through the centuries for the new and 
on the final results. Expert number unknown in the natural science, in 
one, Tom Wakefield picked Harvard I me dicine, in the science of the mind. 
over Yale by a score of 21-0. T. Wal- I 



"And frontiers! What ideas, 
pictures this word must bring to 
as it is used in story on on the sci . 
We know that the use of the \.n 
must mean that there is somet ; 
beyond the frontiers which, if we „ 
discover, will be interesting m 
worth while; that perhaps if we lr , 
push beyond known frontiers we a 
be contributing something to tr. 
knowledge of the world, or brim * 
the use of our fellow man somethii.j 
that has not been known before. W'ha: 
a challenge it must have been f. 
our fathers, who left the securit 
of settlements along the east c<>a? 
of the United States to push west 
ward into unknown country. 

Inspired 

"I like to think that these fat< 
of ours who explored the west in tr 
days before and after the America; 
Revolution were neither entirely s* 
fish nor entirely interested in finding 
something for themselves alone, k 
that they were inspired with the >|. 
sire to add to the prestige of the a 
onies and to open opportunities f< 
others. So with those men who were 
pioneers in exploring in the field 
the natural and applie dsciences, m 
know that their accomplishment wa 
the result of an inspiration and a zea 
for service to their fellowmen. Ce 
tainly what these men contributed t 
the betterment of the race was the 
result of a passionate desire to un 
cover what had been hidden Mcreti 
in their particular fields. 



do Herrick, sports editor for the Dux- 
bury Chronicle during the summer 
months, picked Harvard over Yale by 
B score of 21-0. Art Noyes bets Oil 
Harvard, l!>-7. Nelson the barber, who 
is no slouch when it comes to pick- 
ing winners, thinks Harvard will take 
it by a score of 14-7. John Osmun 
also takes Harvard, 14-7. However, 
we believe that there is no such thing 
as a sure winner, and pick Yale over 
Harvard, 18-6. (It's fixed.) 

Most of the interviewed ex- 
perts shied away from the Tufts- 
State game. Herrick picked State 
by the score of 7-6. Waketield 
tells us State is going to win by 
a touchdown. 14-6. Myron Hager 
sees a win for State, 12-7. John 
Swenson. who picked Harvard 
over Vale, picks State by one 
point. Here are the facts. Mass. 
State has scored 60 points. Tafia 
40. Tufts beat Williams. Wil- 
liams heat Amherst. Amherst 
beat State; Howdoin beat State 
by (he points, and Tufts by nine. 
On the basis of this record which 
we cannot understand, and realiz- 
ing that the State team doesn't 
get going until after the fatal 
first ten minutes, we pick Tufts 
by two touchdowns. 
We also pick Colgate over Colum- 
bia — but we don't believe it. (But, 
Jim picked Columbia.) And, in ease 
you're Interested; Southern Callfor 
nia over Notre Dame, Cornell over 
Pennsylvania, Pittsburg over IVnn 
State, Georgia over Auburn. Georgia 

Tech over Florida, Ohm State over; 
Michigan. Iowa over Northwestern 
(they don't deserve it), and the Hol- 
voke Day Nurserie over Chicago. 



c 
o 



1 1 1 




SBH 

: 9) 






jeTK s*\ V 




JsBsn 




"""^ J| 




1 ^^ 


• SSJ 


— r^ 



N 



by Jackie 

Stewart 

This will probably appeal to the 
Home Economic! majors. It seems 
that in a certain cooking laboratory 



R 



HYME 

EASON 

MYTHM 



h> I'etc 
BsrtSCS 

While the clarinet has been na' 
ing its long hour as a solo insti 
ment in the capable bands of An 



the girls were baking plum cakes. The ShaWf ( ; () „ ( i man> an< i Woody Hernia 



instructor told one of the girls to test 
for doneness by inserting a knife into 
the cake and if the knife came out 
clean the cake was done. 



its use as a vital section in a dam> 
band has been sorely neglected. 01 
yes, practically every stock orches- 
tration for dance tunes has a 1*1 



Back trotted the girl and said to chorus where three clarinets shn- 
the instructor, "The knife came out out wierd chords up in the high": 
so clean I put the rest of the dirty registers where one note isn't tfl 



knives into it." 

Of all the little catchy things 

You do just to annoy me 

This wearing mitts is tops because 

It makes me so angory. 



noticeably different from any othci 
but the most beautiful clarinet tangl 
has been shied away from. The mi*; 
die and lower clarinet registers Ml 
deep, full, and round; they're pleat 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Were Agin it, Even ii State College Coeds 
Claim That Their New Knee Socks Are Warm 






Karn Dance 

,, invitation has been received 

the Mt. Holyoke Outing Club to 

dame this Saturday evening. 

State student will be welcomed. 

Dairy Club 

Dairy Club will hold its first 

,,f the year on Tuesday after- 

at 4::il) in Flint Lab. This is an 

, L ;uit meeting and all Dairy stu- 

ghould attend. 

Dance Postponed 

il„. Commuters Dance scheduled 

Friday, Nov. 24 has been post- 

, ,i. Selection of a more oppor- 

date is pending and will be an- 

, nC ed later. 

Home Economics 
Phe Home Economics Club will 
its last meeting before Christ- 
en Monday, Nov. 27. Mr. Farley 
speak on the subject "Find Out," 
8 p.m. in the Farley 4-H Club 
.,..,•. Dues will be payable and a 
,„!,. of gifts will give an oppor- 
„ n jty for early Christmas shopping. 
IMPORTANT 
All seniors— ATTENTION! Be pre- 
„,,,.<! to call for your portraits and 
)av for them, on Monday, Nov. 27, 
rom a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Index 
Dire in the Mem building. 



tl.lVf 



RALLY 




The last football rally of the 
year will be held Friday evening 
at 7:15 in front of the Physical 
Education Building. Coach Ebb 
Caraway. Captain John Blasko, and 
other players will speak. As this 
is the year's last rally, it is hoped 
that all students will make an ef- 
fort to attend. 

A bonfire will be provided, and 
there will be the customary cheers 
and songs. 



This campus has managed to Mir- 
vive, in the past, that disease of the 
female brain which makes the coeds 
decide to wear hair ribbons and rub- 
ber boots and beer jackets and pork 
pies and Ellis Island kerchiefs — but 
the latest affliction is becoming a seri- 
ous problem. We refer to the knee 
sock epidemic, which is spreading like 
the proverbial wild fire all over cam- 
pus. 

After all, heretofore the lovely 
Amherst scenery has not been matted 
too greatly — we might even go so 
far as to say it has rather been en- 
hanced (well, in a few cases any- 
way) by the legs of the coeds. But 
now things have come to a pretty 
pass. All one can see are feminine 
extremities completely indiscreetly, 
and horribly clad in high woolen 
stockings of colors no self-respecting 
rainbow would even recognize. 

The bright red ones are really 
something. Our candid opinion is that 
it is too much to expect of a man 
struggling to an 8 o'clock class half 
asleep to stand the sight of about a 
hundred wooly scarlet-clad legs 
marching to class — and each pair 
bearing atop them a coed who is try- 
ing valiantly to convey the idea "I 
don't care — they're nice and war, so 
there!" 

Origin in Doubt 
But the big question seems to be 
where on earth did these socks ever 



come from'.' Undoubtedly the Botan) 
department would support the theory 

that these new socks are but a w.-t i 
gial remain from the days when fem- 
inine underpinning! may have really 
looked like that. ((Josh, how did those 
dames do it with such a drawback?) 
Could be, too, that these things 
evolved from the ankle sock because 
of need for protection, or through 
adaptation to the winters in this part 
of the country. This sudden idea 
might, however, be more evidence 
that a glacier passed by five or six 
million years ago, melting and de- 
positing a pair of these atrocities atop 
Mount Tom where Mountain Day 
enthusiasts brought them back to Am- 
herst. These socks may even prove 
that Venus should show phases, since 
the first pair must have been pur- 
chased in the dark. Science regrets to 
say it is stumped. Economics might, 
however, have the more simple solu- 
tion — maybe it just proves that a 
women will buy ANYTHING. Harnum 
probably had the right idea about 
suckers and coeds. 




OUR COLLEAGUES 



BY JOE BART 



Oh well, all we can do is hope sin- 
cerely that the darn stockings are 
not habit-forming. Once one begins 
wearing them one undoubtedly dies 
of pneumonia without them — ain't 
life hard and awful? It looks as if we 
are doomed to a winter of knee socks. 

"BUT THEY'RE WARM" say the 
coeds. What can you do? 



Fine Arts 



Doric Alviani Will Present Next 

in Series Tuesday 

Afternoon 



Doric Alviani, baritone, will pre- 
sent his annual Fine Arts concert, 
next Tuesday, November 28, at 4:30 



JAMES A. LOWELL, BOOKSELLER 



HORSE BOOKS 

•BLACK. BAY and CHESTNUT" 

Profiles of Twenty Favorite Horses 

Text and Original Lithographs 

By C. W. Anderson $2.50 

"THE DAKK HORSE" 

By Will James $2.50 

"RIDING" 

On learning to Ride Correctly 

By Benjamin Lewis $1.95 

MARTINGALE" AND "KILLY" 

Amusing Verses and Pictures 

By Helen Kirby $2.00 each 



PERSONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS 

With Your Name 50 for $1.0(1 

Oet in Your Order* Now 

Before Thanksgiving 

BOOK PLATES 
With Your Name 100 for $2.00 

STATIONERY FOR MEN 

4H Sheets. 4H Envelopes $1.00 

Cay Boxes With a Highland Scot 

on Cover 



p.m. in the Old Chapel, Massachu- 
setts State College. Mrs. Vertine 
Shumway will lie at the piano. 

American composers of the present 
day will be featured by Mr. Alviani 
on this program. Among the out- 
standing contemporary composers to 
be heard are George Gershwin, David 
Guion, Edward MacDowell and 
Frank Bridge. 

The Gershwin number, which will 
be taken from that composer's "Por- 
gy and Bess' will be the very popu- 
lar section "It Ain't Necessarily 
I So." In this number Mr. Alviani will 
be assisted by the Statesmen. 

The public is cordially invited. 



»♦♦ ♦♦ «♦ « ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦»«»»»>♦ » 



MEET THE BOYS AT 



Jack's Diner 



North Pleasant St.. Amherst 



Guest Columnist: Chbt Kuralowicz 
job college saves democracy 

"WAR!" is today's chief topic of discussion and speculation. 
On this subject over a dozen books have boon published since Hit- 
ler's ride into Prague. And the rising question of current inter- 
est is: What are we who are in college to do about the prevention 
of war? 

Collegiate editorials in a great majority of undergraduate 
newspapers urge students to take a deeper concern over contem- 
| porary affairs and to organize against war. "A crisis in world 
affairs is now manifesting itself in the form of a major European 
war. Yet . . . the students here do not know or else they do not 
care that civil liberties have been curtailed in most European 
countries and that these same liberties are threatened with extinc- 
tion in our country . . ." 

The article, under a column titled "Public Opinion" in the 
Mount Holyoke News, continued by mentioning the poor student 
attendance at a series of lectures "to discuss the issues of the 
European conflict and its effect on our country and on democracy" 
and ended by predicting the loss "of our freedom and our democ- 
racy, unless we awaken from our intellectual lethargy." In the 
same issue the editorials were on successful hazing and campus 
bicycles; headlines told of the evening's big dance; and tucked 
away in corners were little write-ups of the speeches on "Democ- 
racy" and "Embargo*." 

So it is. In spite of a large number of speakers and a greater 
number of editorial writers and peace groups (Princeton's Isola- 
tionist League, the United Student Peace Committee, ad infini- 
tum), students still pay more attention to tomorrow's quiz, next 
week's Ball, and coming prospects for the basketball season than 
they do to the coming war. But we lose nothing when the majority 
of students ignore the world situation. We have seen enough of 
anti-war societies and peace congresses among college and youth 
organizations to realize their futility. 

At a Boston anti-war meeting last year we saw an utter 
waste of days for all but those students majoring in government, 
history, or current affairs. Then, too, we were reminded of the 
Young Men's Peace Society formed in London in 1914; came the 
declaration of war, the parades, the stirring music and the jing- 
oistic speeches, and the entire peace society — to the last man — 
enlisted ! 

Continued on 1'itfje H 



Bluebird Records 35c 



GLENN MTLLEH 
B10486— Blue Rain 
Who's Sorry Now? 

DICK TODD 
B10488— It's A Hap-Hap- 
Happy Dot 
The Creaking Old Mill 
ARTIE SHAW 
B 10482 -You re A Lucky Guy 
Lots Is Hsrs 



DANCE OPEN 




Mutual Plumbing & Heating Co 



IT'S OUR 



Co.it in ikiI from I'noe, 1 
rivaled only by the Duke Blue Devils 
for national honors as the nation's 
beat college swing band and has been 
fives the nod over the North Caro- 
lina country club's combine by many 
who have heard them both. 



31st Anniversary SALE 

Come here for BJOOd huys in 

men's wearing appercl 



13-GUN 



A 18-gUl salute will !><• tired for 
this year's honorary colonel of the 
P.. (). T. C. following her selection at 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



There's one f r e s h vv o m a n who Ing to the ear, and certainly CM 

doesn't n I a college education. It and more bell like in tone than n 

seems that she started fire over at reedy saxes in ordinary hands. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday. November 23, 1939 

1'lii Ka|i|iM Phi. 4»0*. Hiimi'i L, Shunt/ 
Chspsl 
Friday. November 21. 1939 

Vi<- I'.'iitics 

I.i.mlxl.H Chi Alshs 
Phi SUrmn Kappa 
Alpha Su'iiki Phi 
K. K. 
Thctn CM 
Siitnrdny. November L'.l. 1939 
1'o.itl.jill Tufts h.i. 
Tuf tit-State Iiiiorrrml 
liHsSSf . NSTtSsStf l*i 1939 

Barn Dane* Outtan Chih "'i' 1 Hull 
Ci-im.'iii KotIm 

Vic PllltV 

Aliii.i Lambda Mu 



the Abbey the other evening. When 

she returned a hot plate she plugged 
it in and the curtains nearby burned 
up. Other articles suffered, and in 
the meantime the Kire Department 
arrived complete with hats, hatchets, 
and tire ext in^uisheers. 

After all the excitement had 
subsided this bright child ran up 
stairs, wrote an account of the 
lire, sent it into the Springfield 
UntoG and collected sixty cents. 
Two of the houses had pledge elec- 
tions last Monday evening. Dottie 
I'rest wa< elected chairman, and Ros- 
alind GoodhtH was elected secretary 
treasurer of the pledge* at Phi Zeta. 
Prom Sigma Iota, Marion Cohen was 
elected pledge secretary, and ESatelle 

Lynch pledge treasurer. Mrs. M. H. 
Goldberg is a new patroness of Sig- 
ma Iota. Mrs. Donald Young la also 
a new patroness at Sigma Beta Chi. 
Coffee parties seem to be quite 
the thing these days. Dad's Day found 
the sororities entertaining, and Tuft's 

week-etld will be blessed with a few 
mote of these .lava parties. 



The notable exception to thi- 
astonishing negligence is Hal 
Kemp's symphonic orchestrating 
that makes use of every classn 
device that can he turned to (rood 
effect in a dance organization- 
Mis reed section isn't simply foin 
saxes. If you listen to his record 
ings you'll hear the mellow note- 
of a bass clarinet, the oriental 
flavor of an oboe, and the sparK 
ling turns of a flute. This instru 
mentation plus precise muted 
brass blends into a whole th 
is perfect. The music hecome- 
bHtc and fresh, and there's al 
ways soma new thing coming u I 
in the score that makes it listet 
able. 

Kemp's latest releases under 
Victor label illustrate this well. I 

"Love Never Went To College" 

"1 Didn't Know What Time It \\ 
though not in peak form, the clar ' 
■ectlon does save the record; in s 
of the "Smoothies" who fall far si •' J 
of the "Merry Macs." if that's w i 
Continue J on P.t. 






OUR CHRISTMAS CARDS 
Are On Display 

See the Sample Books of Personal Cards 
50c For 100 

JEFFERY AMHERST BOOKSHOP 



CALVIN 

NORTHAMPTON. MASS. 

Thurs.-Fri.-Sat., Nov. 2.'l-24-2. r ) 

THE MARX BROTHERS 

In the Hilarious Musical Hit 

"At The Circus" 

- Co-Hit— 

"20,00 Men A Year" 

with Randolph Scott. 
Margaret bindsiy 



starts Sunday. November 2<>th 
isetti-: ERROL 

I ) A V I S F LYNN 

In the powerful dramatic romance 

"THE PRIVATE LIVES OP 

Elizabeth and Essex" 

— Co-HH 
"WINNER TAKE ALL" 
with Tony Martin, Gloria Stuart 



THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amhrrst and Williamstown, Mass. 
Specialists in College and School 

High Qaalitr 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Serving Willinms College, Amherst, 
Mass. State. Stnckbrldge School of Ag- 
riculture. Deerfield Academy. 



Mobilgas Mobiloil 

Fisk Tires 

Paige's Service 
Station 

( Next to Poatofflee) 

Chains Defrosters 

"Everything your oar needs for 

winter!" 



the Military Hall December 15, ac- 
cording to George 1'itts, Jr. '10, chair- 
man of the dance. 

In past years the honorary colonel 
of the corps has heen ushered into 
office with a Hash of sabers, but this 
year the saber drill will lie merely 
a small part of the reception given 
the coed who will lead the militai \ 
majors in spring inspections. 

Tickets for the ball are selling very 
well and the committee urges all those 
who are planning to attend the dance 
to wt their tickets soon as there are 
only a limited number on sale. 

Gene Dennia' hand, booked to play 

at the military affair, has been hit- 
ting the high spots in its recent tout 
of New England playing last week 
at Williams as perl of the Amhcrst- 
vVilliama week-end. 



FULTON'S ICE CREAM 

Ma ile Fresh Doily 

Special Economy Ice Cream 

Made From Pure Dairy Products 

10c PER PINT 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

34 MAIN STHKET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 

Prescriptions Filled 



Luncheons — Dinner — Special Parties 
Afternoon Tea— Overnight Guests — Itanqoets 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Home of CMofllal Chiirm nml Refinement 
AJsTRKsUrr, MASSACHT'SETTS 
Oelrhertown Roml - Route 9 
Mrs. A. J. Wlldner. Prop. 

Tel. Amherst 9IR-M 



hompsons for Shirts - - Arrow Shirts $2 - - Whitney Shirts $1.50 and $1.65 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 













THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 28, L939 



WILSON 
SEMINAR 



PRINCIPAL tl p 
SPEAKER ' 



Colleg 



Undersecretary of Agriculture 

Will Address Alumni 

Here Saturday 



ian Interviews Students 
Concerning Student Interviews 



STOCKBRIDGE 

Ky John J. Burke 



of 
of 

be 



e< 

;il opinion 

lege, ii 



the 
in auric ii 



third colleg 
Foi 



M. L Wilson, Undersecretary 
Agriculture, and Samuel S. Wyei 
the Social Engineering Fund will 
the principal speaker! at 

biennial alumni seminar 

tare to be held here November 21 

and 25, it was announced by F. H. 
Branch, chairman of the committee. 

Mr. Wilson will have for his topic 

"The Land Use Approach to Present 

Day Rural Problems" and will ■peak 
on Saturday at 10:30 In Bowker Au- 
ditorium. Mr. Wyer will speak on 
"The Business Outlook In View of 
Present World Conditions" Immedi- 
ately after the welcoming address 
of President Hugh P. Baker on Fri- 
day. 

Group Discussions 
There will be gTOUp discussions in 
agricultural economics, dairy indus- 

animal husbandry, and poultry ever said 



I-,,, man) years "muii-on-the- More Disillusionment 

street" articles have been the accept- | A young man whose name we 
I means of presenting cross-section- I not learn asked us if we actually 
s of the students of the col- ,luded ourselves 

the Collegian and many other 

publications. 

the benefit of the uninitiated 

ii "man-on-the-street" article is one 
written by a "roving reporter" who 
has supposedly gone out and stopped 



lid 

le- 

into believeing that 

we presented an accurate cross-sec- 
tion of the campus, just wandering 

about ■topping people here and there. 
Before we could get a word in edge- 
wise he started trying to sell us 



Dramatic Club in the third quarter, Corfield B| 

Yesterday, during convocation, the made a touchdown on an end i , 

tudent body was entertained by the bringing the score to 19. Fine r t; 

Club with a txing and excellent blocking featu . 
O'Neill's 



Stockbridge Dramatic 
presentation of Eugen 



In 

the Zone." The students enjoyed the 
entertaining performance which was 
very well done by the members of 
the cast, under the direction of Mr. 



the Stockbridge win. 
Stockbridge 

Gamache, le 

Earie, it 

Den Johnson, lg 



H. L. Varley. The audience showed Waskiewicz, c 



on nis 
. method 



newly uiscoverei 



scientific their appreciation for such good act 



Monso.i 

re, Furb , 
It, Kerrieai 
rg, Le P i 

c. Champ; , 
lg, Swee . 



for 



people at random to ask their opinion 
mi a given question. The difficulty of cross-sections 
this procedure is exemplified by the 
stock answer, "Scram, Wolf!", usual- 
ly attributed to some suspicious coed. 
This week we wandered out into 

the wide world of the Massachusetts 
State College to ask anyone we hap- 
pened to meet, their opinion of "man- 
on-the-street" articles. 



picking representative 

for polls and the like. 

Wc sneaked out the back door of the 

Old Chapel and slammed it (the door 

not the Old Chapel) in his face. 



ing by applauding foi 
tain calls. 

Smitty 

Davis 

Swanson 



An insolent sophomore wanted to Scotty G. 



try, 



Disillusionment 

One young lady we approached said 
she didn't believe any unknown coed 
"Scram, Wolf!", and we 
H .,. al had to admit that in the course of 
session to be held each day of A* OW wanderings, no coed, unknown or 
conference in Stockbridge Hall. 

The practice of holding an alumni 
seminar was instituted in 1!>35 for 

the purpose of bringing the alumni of an( , „ th|1| , h;m . „„.,,, 

the college into closer contact with 

it. The committee expects a turnout <Mven us otf with glances 
of at least :T>l> alumni this year. from the arctic circle. 



had ever said "Scram 
Wolf!" to us. Hut often enough people 
have doubted our authenticity as 
newspapermen (even fellow news- 



direct 



know why we didn't interview people, 
I to get answers to our questions, and 
'not just write what we thought they 
j would say. We ignored him. 

A junior who fell otf his bicycle 
in front of us as he was coming up 
from the barns — even in such dis- 
tressing circumstances admitted 
that he thought they were usually 
rather interesting. He wished, though, 
that we would print the names of the 
nte 'viewees oftener. 

However, it hurts people's feelings, 

once we have convinced them that 
they are important enough to have 
.weight given to their opinions, to ad- 
mit that we don't even know who they 
are. 



H. Dassett 
. J. Walker 



Committee 

M.-mu,-« „f th.. .,,.„ miu,, . i„ciu.i. STATE FROSH REDUCED TO STATISTICS 

£ L^t^M^TH^ graphs, and tables for publication 

Banta, poultry; M. E. Eiscnmenger, 

animal husbandry: O. W. w,stc " tt . Health Department Reports Show Class of L948 to be Stockier 
general Program; and J. G. Archi- T) Preceding class— Questionnaire Reveals Wide 

bald and \\ . G. Colby, arrangements. • i n- iju..i' 

, . Divergence of Interests and Distribution 

The program in detail is as foi- ° 

lows: general session, Howker Audi 

torium. Friday at .•!::!() and Saturday A shorter ami heavier class of 
10:30; agricultural economics, room freshmen is the report of the State 
212 Stockbridge Hall Friday 1 :30 ami Health Department. The class of 1943 
Saturday 8:30j animal husbandry, is unique in this respect, for, accord- 
Friday 1:30, GrinneH Arena; Satur- ing to a recent survey, there is a 
day rooms 113 and 114 Stockbridge definite tendency for undergraduates 
Hall at 8:30; dairy industry, room in the nation's college; 
•J()| Flint Laboratory. Friday 1:30 md taller. 



The following table gives the voca- 
tional aims and the number of fresh- 
men who have chosen each field; 
Farming, 30, Science. 88, Landscape 
architects, 12. Teachers, 16, I'rofes- 
ional practitioners, 41, Engineers, In' 
to be heavier! Industrial enterprises 6, Authors, art- 
ists, journalists, 4. Home economics 



Ivan R. Levine 

Jack 1*. P. Keyes 

Driscoll 

Cocky 

The Shorthorn 

The contest for selecting the Edi- 
tor-in-Chief of The Shorthorn closed 
last Saturday. Many essays were 
..litten in this competition and the 
results of this contest will be pub- 
lished in this column next week. 
Newman Club 

An important meeting of the New- 
man Club will be held this evening 
at 7 o'clock in Memorial Hall. All of 
the Stockbridge Catholic students are 
urged to attend. 

Hort Cl«b 

The Hort Club met last Wednesday 
at 7 P.M. in Wilder Hall. 

The speakers for the evening were 
Mr. Charles Frissels and Mr. Finest 
ZevitSS, both of whom are Stock- 
bridge seniors. 

Vespers 
noon vesper service wil be Bishop 

The speaker for the Sunday after- 
W, Appleton Lawrence, a frequent 
and most welcome visitor on the cam- 
pus. Service begins at 5 P.M. 
S.S.S. 



Konieezny, rg 

several cur- R a y Johnson, rt It, Little 

Kosakowski, re le, 1 

L. H. dough McDonald, fb fb, Harri . 

F. D. Sargent Corfield, qb qb, DoUtoi 

J. (Jrace Bemben, rhb Ihb, Whlttakei 

!•:. Dimick Watts, lhb rhb, Zierler 

Stockbridge substitutions: Spra^u. 

Nichols, qb; Uaksay, Weblinski, lh; 

Rigowski, rh; Carada, fh. 

c; Levine, Hrowne. it; Loft. 



Drown, 

Koenig, 

mis, rg. 

Cross Country 
The Stockbridge Harriers ace n 
panied the State team last Frida\ 
the trip to Hartford Conn. Stork 
bridge had almost a perfect score b 
trimming the Trinity Freshmen wit 
the score of 40 t > 17. This is the be* 
showing the boys have made dun:, 
this successful season. Stockbrhk 
took the first three places v 
"Andy" Devine in the lead. 



1. 


"Andy" 


Devine 


S. — 


13:41 


2. 


Spear 




S. 


14:0: 


:'.. 


Chapin 




s. 


14:09 


4. 


Tyler 




T. 




5. 


I'atton 




s. 




('». 


Al. Devine 


s. 




7. 


Flynn 




T. 




8, 


Emery 




T. 




!>. 


I'aton 




S. 




11. 


Brown 




s. 





Winter Carnival 

At last Wednesday's convocatioi 
the Student body had the pleasure 
meeting Mr. Arthur Xoyes, CI 
man of the Winter Carnival Commit 



The girls of the Tr. Sig sorority tee. Mr. Noyes extended his welcome 



and Saturday 8:30; and poultry bus- The average freshman is 68* inch- 33, Social service. 36, I'ublic service 
bandry room .'511, Stockbridge Hall. Bg) Ul \\ m (>n e-quarter of an inch leSS (military, public administ rati...,, etc. 
Friday 1 :30 and Saturday at B:30. . h ! ul ^at year's average. Dut Nature's I '•> '• Undecided, o4. 

-vstem of checks and balances is in There are 345 students in the 



en- 



Contest 



Two Hundred Students Attend 

State- Wide Contests 
in Judging 



More than two hundred students 
representing thirty high schools par- 
ticipated in a state interscholast ic 
judging contest here Saturday. The 



147 pounds. The freshman girls will 
contf-st, tnuler the direction of George , )( , ( . uUnti „ K their ,-alo. i, s from now 



'■fleet on our campus. To compensate tering class. The average age of the 
for shrinkage among the men, the class is 18.6 years. Last year there 
coedfl have all over-all length of 64.351 were 351 in the freshman class. The 
inches, an increase <>f .05 inches. questionnaire also showed that 13$ 

Diets Needed of the students had been brought up 

If avoirdupois is an indication of mi farms, til', of the class have both 
a happy temperament, the lot of the parents native born. 'I lie largest 
• lass of '4:5 will be a happy one. Two single occupation of the class fathers 
pounds heavier than last year, the is business, in which 30$ are en- 
average freshman tips the scales at gaged. 

Doston Leads List 



hiked to Mt, Warner last Sunday, A 
pleasant time was had by all. 
There will he a mooting next Mou- 
nt 7 P.M. at the Memorial Build- 
ing. 

Kolonv Miih 



to Stockbridge and invited the school 
to take an active part in the Wlntei 
Carnival. 

He outlined briefly the part whi< 
he expected Stockbridge to play in 
making the carnival a success. Oil 



Each of the Stockbridge classy 
voted to donate $25 towards the cat 
nival expenses. A Committee of five 
to represent Stockbridge in the Ctl 
nival has been selected by the stu 
dent council. 

DKKKFIELD GAME 

Classes have been cancelled fort" 



Emery of the Alumni Office, con- 
sisted of the following competitions: 
vegetable, milk, livestock, poultry, 
fruit and ornamental plant judging. 

The vegetable award went to Nor- 



i). as their average is TJ7.7 pounds, 
a gain of 1.2 pounds n\iT last year. 

Leaving averages and going t<> ex- 
tremes, the tallest freshman is six 
feet, four and one-quarter inches. 



folk County School and Dartmouth while the "peanut'' crown goes to the 
High School became victor in the flyweight who totals 108 pounds, 
milk division. Essex Count v School 



Doston leads the race for the larg- 
est representation here this year with 
llolyoke running a close second. There 
■ re 24 students from Boston and 2.'! 
from Holyoke. Following these two 
are Northampton with 16 stu- 
Springfield with 13, ami Am- 
and Pittsfield, which have 11 



took firsts in the ornamental plant 
and poultry judging. 

Western Teams 

Western Massachusetts teams led 
the field in two contests. West Spring- 
field High took top honors in the 
fruit judging and Sanderson Acad- 
emy of Asheld was aiudged the vic- 
tor in the livestock field. 



Statistical Survey 

A recent survey of the statistics of 
the entering class of freshmen reveals 
a widely Varied group, particularly 
in vocational aims and geographical 
distribution. 

The answers to a query on a recent 
questionnaire given to the class of 



cities 

dents, 

lierst 
each. 



.Massachusetts heads the list of the 
-even states represented. .'W<> fresh- 
men are Day Staters. This is !»7' | of 
the class. New Hampshire, New Jer- 
sey, and New York have sent 2 stu- 
dents each, and Pennsylvania, Ver- 
mont, ami Texas have 1 each. 122 
s and cities are 



ii>4:: indicates that 26** <>f the class Massachusetts town 
have science as their chosen field at represented. 



Engraved cups were presented to tni . ,„.,. s ,, nl time. 1,S', are still unde- 

the winning teams and the individual cided Surprising as it may seem, only 

winners received medals and watch g, , f tne entering class have chosen 

f° ns - agricultural work. A decade ago the 

The competition was very close and college was predominantly agrirul- 

the margin of victory small. Essex tural 
County School was the only entrant 
to win more than one award. Another 
fudging contest will be held Satur 

day. 



NEWMAN CLUB 



A gentleman from M.irysville, Tex- 
as, comes the longest distance to 
Massachusetts State. His home is 
1800 miles from here. 

Notice 

Mr. Harold Forrest wishes to an- 
nounce that he Is now responsible for 



Last Thursday the officers of Kol- emphasis was placed on a more ex 
ony Kluh held an informal meeting, tended outdoor program for this year 
preceded by a dinner at "Tonti's" in 
Springfield. After the meeting they 
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. .1. 

D. Small. 

The new freshmen of the house 
have been asked to get their pad- 
dles in preparation for the coming in- 
itiation. All pledges should he turned 
in at the house as soon as possible morrow afternoon in order that tr- 
so that the initiation may get under Stockbridge student body may att'i 
way. the football game at Deerfield Acail 

Bat Club emy. The game with Deerfield is the 

On Nov. 24 at 8 o'clock, the "Bat last and most important on the Stock- 
Club" (Ma Goodwin's eating club) hridge schedule. 

will hold a "Vic party," at the "Mem" The student council has arranged 
building. Professor and Mrs. Rich and for busses for transportation. Ever 
I'rofesMtr and Mrs. Dickenson will be one at Stockbridge is expected to at 
the chaperones. tend the game and lend his moral sup 

Inter- House port by rooting for the team. 

The first <>f the annual series of Each year, on the day of the gaRK 
competitive contests between A.T.G. the whole Stockbridge student body 
and Kolonv Klub will take place this are the guests of Deerfield Acadenr 
Saturday in the form of a football and after the game are served n> 
game. It will be held on Alumni Field freshments by their hosts. 
at Id o'clock. The Deerfield boys are as Pine 

Football group of boys as can be found any- 

Last Friday, the high-spirited where. Stockbridge men should iho* 
Stockbridge eleven trimmed Monsoti them that they, too. are regular W 
Academy by the score of 19 to 0. The lows. They should show that they 
first score came in the second period J too. have those commendable char 
when Kay Johnson completed a long acteristics of good sportsmanship Sw 
pass from Watts in the end zone. Lat- school spirit. 

or on in the same period. Corfield, There will be a rally and bonlm 
running effectively behind excellent tonight at 7:80 o'clock on the 
interference, gained much yardage on across from the gymnasium. EveTJ 
several plays, then scored on a long one should attend this as well Sf ' 
end run. McDonald, on an off-tackle game. An all-Stockbridge band wil 
plunge, scored the point after. Late furnish music. 



CONVOCATION 



Samuel Wyer of the Social Engin- 
eering Fund addressed convocation 

today concerning business outlooks. 

Mi. Wyer la present on campus to 

Address the third biennial alumni 
seminar in agriculture, which is be- 
ing held here tomorrow and Satur- 
day. 

He waa introduced by President 

Hugh I'. Baker. 



'he Newman Club will hold a short a " debt « ™™Te4 by him or his dates 

meeting at Memorial Hall. Thursday dttri "« th « Pf* I** 1 ^ rUu] - 

v, ,.,i.... .»•■ ... <,..,.,„ 1 he occasion of such reversal in 
evening, November 2->, at seven 

form is due to a rare happening — 

meeting is to ;nv;m ' "^ ■ door prite at the Amherst 
Theater hank night to a State stu- 



RHYME REASON 



The second side is the onr 
interested in. It has a bean- 



o'clock. 

The purpose of the 
dlSCUSS plans for a communion break- 
fast on Sunday, November 26, at the 
Parish Hall after the nine o'clock 
mass. Subscription tickets for the 
breakfast may DC obtained from Betty 
Rates, Sigma Beta Chi; Betty Leeper, 

Brock House; .lack lleyman. Lambda 

Chi Alpha; Dick Kalojr, Thatcher 

Hall: and M.uv Bowler. Abbey. 



dellt. 

Lost 
A reddish brown fountain pen with 
the name "Bates Stationery Com- 
pany" engraved on band, between 
Fernald Hall and the cafeteria. Find- j 
or please return to T. A. Saulnicr. 
North College. 



( 'ontinued from Ptt<i< S 
they'r trying to be. The same i.- true 

of Happy Birthday To Love" ami 

"The Answer is Love," the last of 
which has a half inch of music, and 
then throws in a skit with Nan Wynn, 
Dob Allen, Kemp, and the Smoothies 

for good measure, 

The records that prompted 
what started off to he a rave are. 
•The Girl With The Dig Tails In 
Her Hair" and "Lilacs In The 



f 



Rain, 

we're 

tiful clarinet chorus against 
back drop of muted brass, ; 
shoe chorus with flute interludt 
and a beautiful release with pyt 
miding bell notes, all in front 
a steady, unobtrusive rhythm. 
The other record worth tal - 
about was the pairing of "I 
Dreams Ago" and "Last Night." 
second side has everything K 
could put into it that we've ta 
about. 



FACULTY PLAY IS WELL RECEIVED AT 
RECENT REVIVAL OF BAY STATE REVUE 

sentation of "The Moving Finger" Scores Hit — Statesmen, 
Dance Groups Rate Applause as Traditional Entertainment 
is Presented at State Again 



ThS Bay State Review, revived af- 
a year's absence from campus, 
well received at Social Union 
• Friday. 

Some of the highlights of the pro- 

,,, were the faculty play, the dance 

ipg, and, of course, the States- 

,.,,. Jitterbugs and jitterbug bur- 

-iues were a dominant note in the 

,ue and contributed much to its 

,]or. The Statesmen gave their usu- 

, ecellent performance. 

The program included: 

Il,e Moving Finger" Faculty 

e Statesmen 

Continued on Page S 



MARRIAGE IS TOPIC 
OF VESPER SPEECH 



SIGMA XI 



i in in n i 

(\ M H F H S I 



AMHERST 



THURS. Thru SAT. 




—2ND BIG HIT— 

I (illt in Lads Today — Plying Men 
Tomorrow — Their Thrilling Story! 




ALSO: Color Cartoon — Newn 



SUN. Thru TUES. 

Cont. SIN. 2-1 P.M. 



Bishop Lawrence Will Address 

Students Sunday — Buffet 

Supper Planned 

"Marriage and the Family" will be 
the subject of Bishop W. A. Law- 
rence, at vespers, Sunday November 
2'lth. Bishop Lawrence is a popular 
speaker and has often visited State 
College. After vespers, there will be 
a bulIVt supper and a short discussion 
period with Bishop Lawrence. 

Pacifist Lecture 



Mr. Kirby Page, noted authority 
on pacifism, lecturer and traveler, will 
speak at Amherst College, Thursday, 
November 23th at 8:00 P.M. The 
meeting, sponsored by the Intercol- 
legiate Fellowship Faith, will take 
Octagon Building. 



The second public lecture in the 
series being sponsored by the Mas- 
sachusetts State Chapter of Sig- 
ma Xi will he given Friday eve- 
ning, November 24, at S p.m. in 
the Old Chapel. The speaker will 
be Dr. L. A. Rogers, Chief of the 
Research Laboratories of the Bu- 
reau of Dairy Industry, Washing- 
ton, D. C. His subject will be "The 
Application of Science in the Dairy 
Industry." 

Dr. Rogers is a leader in the 
Held of Bacteriology and has been 
especially interested in its applica- 
tion to problems in the dairy in- 
dustry. He was chosen as the first 
recipient of the coveted liorden 
award for outstanding research. 
His talk should prove especially 
interesting because he will have 
with him samples of important by- 
products which can now be manu- 
factured from dairy products. 



MEMORIAL BUILDING ART EXHIBIT HAS 
ETCHING OF AMHERST HOMES, SCENES 

Local Buildings Used U Art Subjects Houses of Robert Frost, 

Emily Dickinson, and Eugene Field Appear m Collection 

Now 1 lei njjf Shown on Campus 



THETA CHI'S SKIT 
TAKES FIRST PLACE 



By M utY Don \uvi 
An exhibition of etchings by 



Mar- 



Cl VI LI AN PILOT 




IURBIN 

IRST LOVEI 



Htlte PARRISH 

ALSO— 1_ 



MICKEY MOUSE CARTOON' 

"BEACH PICNIC" 

Crime Doesn't Pay Series 

Pete Smith Novelty — News 



LEATHER 

Cigarette Cases 

Leather Compacts 
with a Comb 

at 

THE GIFT NOOK 

22 Main St. 

GOOD FOOD 

Attractively Served 

and 

Reasonably Priced 

Should Not Interfere With the 

Outcome of the 

Tufts-State Game 



Continued from Page 1 
hours) by the Physics Dept. ; and Ra- 
dio Uses and Forms (2 hours) by the 
Physics Dept. 

College instructors will handle 
courses using text books and other 
material furnished by the govern 
ment. The actual air instruction will 
be given by qualified instructors pro- 
vided by the Civil Aeronautics Com- 
mission. 



Fraternity Sideshow Adjudged 

Best at Dads' Day 

Presentation 

Theta Chi won first place in the 
interfraternity contest at the lhnls' 
Day Show held at Stockbridge Audi- 
torium Saturday night. Kappa Sigma 

and Phi Sigma Kappa were awarded ' such as Kanueil Ha 
second and third place, respectively, day life of the city 

The skits were presented to a ca- 
pacity audience, composed of student - 
escorted dads and mothers. Theta 
Chi'i presentation was "Fraternity 
Sideshow" an extravaganza in the 
real carnival spirit. Kappa Sigma 
gave a Ted Shawn interpretation of 
the life of a State College student. 
Phi Sigma Kappa's production, "Stat- 
uettes," was based on the living statue 
theme. 

The winners of the contest were 
awarded points toward the Inter- 
fraternity Cup. 



SOUPS 



SANDWICHES 



College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 
SODAS ICE CREAM 



Christmas Cards 

For 

Mother, Father, Brother, 

Sister, Friend, etc. 

Puzzles 

10c To 65c 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Conferences 



Dean Machmer Will Represent 
State College at Two 

Functions 



Dean William L. Maehinei will at 
tend the meeting of the Dean'i As 
sociation of Eastern America, in At- 
lantic City December 1 and 2, and 
will also be present at the Interfra- 
ternity Conference at the Hotel Hilt- 
mure in New York City, November 
24 and 25. 



garet DougaU Elder are being shown 
iii the Memorial Building during this 

week. The etchings, even aside from 
their techniques and style, should l>e 
Considerable campus interest, since 
many of then: are of Amherst build- 
ings and famous homes. 

There are also several etchings de- 
voted to Boston scenes, which show an 

appreciation of both the traditions 

and the ever} 
There is a care* 

ful sense of detail in the street 
scenes, and the buildings of the city 
lend themselves easily to a casual, un- 
hurried treatment, Even the crowds 
in these city etchings, such as in 
Newspaper Row, have an almost 
Londonish air (al least, we assume 
it to be Londonish) with no sense 
of brusque modernity. 

Nahant Shore Lines 
Miss Elder shows some versatility, 
for in this same exhibition she verg- 
es to landscapes chiefly of the .Va- 
liant shore line. Her technique is ex- 
ceptional in these; she is able to 
give accurately the solid, physical na- 
ture of such divergent things as sky 
and water ami rocks and people, and 
yet the only possible changes in this 
medium are through shading and dif- 
ferent line format inns. This skill is 
especially noticeable in such an etch- 
ing as SttXSel ot \'nli(int. 

Three Chickens, another of the 
scenic etchings, is reminiscent of 
those Sunday paper puzule pictures, 
in which you try to find thirteen fac- 
es — or three chickens by looking at 
it upside <lown. The etching is not 



poor, but it is amusing in that the 
Dean Machmer is vice-president of 'chickens are BO elusive at the first 



I lean's Association. 



Headquarters For 

RECORDS — VICTROLAS 

SHEET MUSIC 

The MUSIC HOUSE 

143 Main St. Northampton 



Recommend Our Place to Your 

Visitors 

We Think They Will be 

Pleased 



College Candy 
Kitchen 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunches 

Sods Fountain 

Student Supplies 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Banners and Souvenirs 
Book*, and 

Magazines 



NORTH COLLEGE 



glance. 

Amherst Views 

The architectural views of Am- 
herst seem to be prompted partly by 
appreciation of the colonial door- 
ways and such, and partly by an in- 
terest in the people who have lived 
in the houses. For example, one could 
j hardly find much beauty in the for- 
mer Amherst home of Robert Frost, 
hut it becomes interesting when one 
thinks of him in it. The homes more 
charming than Frost's of Emily 
Dickinson and Eugene Field, and sev- 
eral building! of Amherst College are 
also represented in the exhibition. 



STATIONERY 

With Yoiii Name and Addrr** 

I'm ii l.< I on Your Mioirp 
Or I'ii in i and Color of Ink 

50 Sheets and N En\ elope*. 

$1.00 
A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer K. Stationer 



Eddie M. SwiLzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



Charter Coaches 



From 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1«W 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 



I'.Ci'.t 



Freitas and Allan to Pace State With Passes in Traditional Tufts Game \Seery - Skogsberg Pass Sets [Up State smen For 7 -7 Tie With Rensselaer 



STATEMENTS 

/;,// Bert Hym an. Sport* r:>iit<>r 



STATE COACH 



The close of soccer activities this season marks more than 
merely the eliding of a 60-50 season, more than just the last year 
many' of the fellows will play on the team. For this year saw the 
completion of the tenth year of soccer at Massachusetts State. 

A grand reunion and banquet have been planned for over 
100 soccer alumni of the college, and the affair will be held at 
the Faculty Club House on Saturday, December 9, at seven o'clock, 
The committee in charge of the affair has been very 
busy planning a fitting celebration, and this is as it 
should be, for State College has long bemoaned the lack 
of alumni support. By showing the alumni that the col- 
lege is interested in them, a better understanding be- 
tween the groups will eventually be brought about. This 
celebration will have, moreover, a two-fold purpose: the 
obvious one, to get together a group of alumni with com- 
mon interests and friendships; and secondly, to honor 
Coach Larry Briggs for his splendid work during the 
last decade. 

Coach Briggs has certainly put out some great soccer teams 
in the years that he has been here, and even the relatively weak 
showing of this year's team cannot be shunted aside. The 1939 
club won three of its six league games, and finished well up in 
the New England Intercollegiate Soccer League standings. 

Besides the banquet, plans include guest speakers, movies 
of past and recent soccer games; and the inauguration of a "news- 
letter-system" among the soccer alumni. This affair should be 
only the first in a long series that ought to go a long way toward 
cementing the bonds between the alumni and the college proper. 

* * * 

And more football news! A letter from a Bowdoin alumnus 
was received by Coach Caraway this week, advising him in no 
uncertain terms to beware of a certain Tufts player. 

The Jumbo gridman, Ralph Sherry, was accused of being the 
dirtiest ball player ever seen by the alumnus. He was also said 
to be a bully on the field, inflicting unnecessary bodily punishment 
on his opponents whenever he could get away with it. 

And the letter from the Polar Bear Alumnus went on to say 
that State should warn the referee to be on the watch for all his 
tactics. 

State Booters Win and Lose Three 
In League Despite System Changes 




INJURIES STILL KEEP MAROON TOSSERS 
ON SIDELINES WITH RECOVERY AWAITED 

Both Teams Pin Hopes on Aerials With Griffin Tossing F< 
Visitors— Jumbos Will Have Edge in Size. Especially 
at Tackle Positions 



FRESHMAN BOOTERS 
WIN OVER SOPHS 1-0 

I Allen Kicks Home Lone Marker 

For Frosh on Penalty 

Shot Award 



HARRIERS WIN OVER 
TRINITY TEAM 27-28 

Putney Places 2nd, Kimball is 

1th — Copson, Morrill, 

Bunk Next 



Bff El'URAIM RADNKR 

State's 'M soccer season, featured 
by the team's steady improvement, is 
ended— with a Massachusetts State 

victory. 

Our booters started the season by 
losing to R. P. I. (not in the league) 
0-4 and to Dartmouth 1-6. Then came 
a 2-1 win over Connecticut Universi- 
ty, a 0-2 defeat at the hands of the 
Springfield College Gymnasts, a 2-0 
victory over Trinity, a 1-2 setback 
administered by the Jeffs, and a 8-1 
win over M. I. T.— in that order. Rut 
these are just badly stated scores. 
Rehind them is the following which 
Soccer Coach Briggl calls "the key 
to this season's record." 

It goes back four years when 
Coach Larry Briggl changed his 
Strategy from the orthodox or tandem 
formation to the third back game pre- 
valent in the English League today. 
Cooper, Podalak, and Auerbach hand- 
led this new system. The loss of these 
three men by graduation left the 
system without a base as far as State 
was concerned this season. Coach 
Rriggs didn't expect the loss to be 
quite so serious as the scores of the 
first two games this season would in- 
dicate. Then after the Dartmouth 
game, Coach shifted the type of play 
from the third back game to the old 
orthodox or tandem formation. 

This year, the soccer team had an 
outstanding player in goalie Vernon 
Smith whom Coach Briggl rates as 
"one of the best in recent years for 
State." E i I ckl o n . center-halfback. 
while not outstanding, deserves men- 
tion ton. His game was highlighted 
by constant improvement. 

It's always difficult to h>ok ahead to 

a following season in view of one just 

concluded. As for the relation between 
this year's soccer club and next 
year's team, this much is definite. 
State will miss these seniors: Ruck- 
ley who scored the two goals that 
beat Connecticut; Rowen who set up 
many tallies as well as being the 
team's leading scorer himself; 
Schoonmaker who against M. 1. T. 



pulled what is known in soccer [tar- 
lance as the hat trick — three consecu- 
tive goals; Ackroyd, a hard working 
player lost to State because of his 
year at Fitchburg; Art Howe, best 
when the going is toughest; Jacobek, 



SOCCER CAPTAIN 




Showing signs of a definite im- 
provement, Coach Derby's varsity har- 
riers came out with a close 27-28 win 
over Trinity at Hartford last Fri- 
day. This victory gives the Maroon 
an even break for the season. 

The race was hotly contested from 
start to finish with the runners close- 
ly bunched due to the short, fast 
course. Caffrey of the Hartfordites 
who came in first was forced to a 
near record time of 17 minutes, 27.3 
seconds by Captain Putney of the 
Maroon who took second honors. 

The surprising event of the meet 
was the fact that Putney defeated 
Rosen of Trinity who came in third, 
because in the Conn. Valley Meet both 
Caffrey and Rosen defeated the Ma- 
roon leader. Kimball of State copped 
fourth place honors closely followed 
by Smell ie of the Blue and Gold. 

At this point the Trinitymen were 
leading, but an influx of three States- 
men, Copson in sixth place, and Mor- 
rill and Bunk tied for seventh gave 
the Maroon and White the necessary 
margin for victory, in spite of the 
fact that two Trinitymen, Charles 
and Riley took ninth and tenth place. 

The State frosh were not as fort- 
unate as the varsity for the yearling 
meet ended up 28-86 in favor of 
Trinity. However, MacDonald and 
Morowski of State placed second and 
third respectively. Clorite, who took 
ninth place was the only other Ma- 
roon frosh to finish in the first ten. 



Another soccer season has been 
closed and chalked up in the record 
books, and again another freshman 
soccer team has come out on the long 
end of a 1 to score in a game with 
their traditional rivals, the sopho- 
mores. Last Thursday afternoon 
Alumni Field was the scene of this 
traditional battle. By virtue of their 
win the yearlings earned the right to 
wear their class numerals. 

Both teams played on fairly even 
terms throughout the whole game 
with neither side being able to punch 
home a score. It was, finally, a pen- 
alty kick that did all the damage. 
The frosh were awarded a penalty 
kick, and were quick to take advan- 
tage of it. Dougie Allen, the plebe 
center forward, was called upon to 
make the kick, and he booted the ball 
past goalie Pearson for the only 
score of the game. The sophs tried to 
push in the equalizer, but all their 
attempts were in vain, and when the 
final whistle blew, the score still read, 
freshmen 1, sophomores 0. 

Doug Allen was constantly a threat 
to the soph defense, and was ably 
aided by Captain Allen, Bordeau, 
Casper, and Brown. Podolak, the 
younger brother of Stan Podolak, 
erstwhile State soccer great, played 
a brilliant game at right fullback. 
He looked like a veteran out there 
turning back the soph assaults time 
and time again. From all appearances 
he seems destined to fill the spot left 
by his brother. Podolak was given 
valuable assistance in keeping the 
frosh goal unsullied, by Jarvis, Vet- 
terling, Podmeyer, and Cykowski. 
The rival goalies, Banes for the frosh 
and Pearson for the sophs turned in 
fine performances. Hibbard. Double- 
day, and Papp shone in the soph for- 
ward line, while Pierce. McLain, and 
LaLibertie held up the defensive end 
for the second year men. 



SATUR1 

STATE 


JAY'S LINEUP 




TUFTS 


Skogsberg 


le 


Hannabur\ 


Malcolm 


It 


Sherrj 


Geoffrion 


>g 


Nalband 


Brady 


c 


Ruurnazos 


Simmons 


rg 


Russell 


Blasko 


rt 


Haselton 


Larkin 


re 


Smitl 


Irzyk 


Ab 


Griffin 


Evans 


West 


Freitas 


Ihb 


Kutter 


Bullock 


fb 


Curtis 



TRIPLE TIES RETARD 
FRATERNITY SPORTS 

Playoffs Are Necessary in Two 

Soccer Leagues — Finals 

Next Week 



KROSH 

Bum 

Podolak 

Votteritng 

Jarvia 
Podmeyer 

Cykowxki 

BordMQ 

Allen 

I). Allen 

Cmpot 

lliown 



rft 

If I) 
rhl> 
.hi) 
Ihh 



Roger Brown 



■ good defensive fullback; Captain 
Roger Brown, steady leader of the 
team. 

Was the "■•'■> soccer season success 
ful? According to Coach Rriggs, an. I 
according to State's standing in the 

Mew England Soccer League it was 

quite successful when you consider 

the type of opposition state encoun- 
tered, the fact that 8 out of the elev- 
en men on the fust team were green 
until hist year or this year, the fact 
that in one week the team had to 
make a complete change of strategy. 
In Coach Briggs' own wonls, "We 
played 500$ hall, and still more Im- 
portant, we improved so steadily that 
at the end of the season we could 
battle any club in New England on 
even terms." 



ri 
rl 
li 
lw 

<;ohI«; !»• Ml''"- **■■ 
Schiller, Odendorf. Arnold 



S(H*HS 

Pearson 
RoMtlMU k 

Truff.nl 
LaUbertl. 

Me La in 

Pierce 

Papp 

i;> .iI'm:i t, 

DooMedity 

Kill, is 

Hil.hnr.1 

,). H.nwn. Tllen. 
Nauler. 



Continued from Page 1 
a margin of victory of more than six 
points. Coach Lew Manly's club, rep- 
resenting the Brown and Blue, ha.-- 
had a season featured by erratic pla\. 
The fact that records mean almost 
nothing in a rivalry like that of 
State and Tufts makes an effective 
comparison of these team's perform 
ances almost impossible. 
Air Attack 
State's success all season has beer, 
proportional to the success of its 
aerial attack. Combined with the 
statement in "Beaker" Smith's scout 
ing report that Tufts is weak on flat 
pass defense, this fact would be a 
real trick in Caraway's deck if — and 
what a big "if" this is — if Don Allen 
and Benny Freitas can thorough!) 
floor old man injury by Saturday. If 
they do, the Maroon and White will 
be in fine fettle to face the invading 
Griffin-men. And John Seery wh. 
started the winning drive in the 
Coast Guard game by completing a 
pass to Skogsberg, might well be 
watched. 

Big Line 
The Tufts club will have the edge 
in size with a line featured by tw. 
rugged veteran tackles, Haselton and 
Sherry. These boys pull out wheii 
triple-threat Griffin, captain and 
quarterback, calls for plays originat 
ing from Tufts' favorite formation— 
a double wing-back. Coach Manley has 
two good ends in Smith and Hana 
bury, but, nevertheless, according to 
Smith's report, the Jumbos' left end 
is quite vlunerable. So look for sonx 
sweeps around right end by Stab 
Another thing, Tufts lacks reserves 
too many men have to play sixt\ 
minutes of ball. Therefore, a part of 
State's strategy will be to use a slash 
ing game from the start in an effort 
to wear down the Brown and Blu. 
Tufts likes full spinners, double re 
verses, and plenty of good passes with 
Griffin heaving and Hanahury r. 
ceiving. 

The marked man on the Tuft' 
squad is Harrison. Dependable on .!• 
fense, he is a good climax runner too 
Though slowed by a slightly bad I, 
he is Tufts key offense man. In Kt 
Caraway's words, "To beat Tuft> 
State will have to stop Harrison." 



TUFTS TACKLE 



Competition in the Interfraternity 
sports is becoming more and more 
intense. This is the case in the soccer 
leagues more than the football 
leagues. At this writing there are 
triple ties in three of the four soccer 
leagues which slows up the elimina- 
tions considerably. 

Last week in the football leagues 
Theta Chi tosse.l S. A. E. to the tune 
of 18 to and Phi Sig blanked T. E. 
1". 9 to 0. These games cleared up 
the football situation leaving Q. T. 
V., A. E. P., Theta Chi, and Lambda 
Chi champions of their respective 
leagues. In the soccer leagues, S. A. 
E. defeated Theta Chi 2 to 1 Creating 
a triple tie in league C necessitating 

a playoff, Alpha Gamma Rho defeat 
ed (}■ T. V. 2 to (l making another 
triple tie. Phi Sig is the only house to 
win the championship of its league in 
s.xcer by virtue of it-- 2 to 1 win over 
T. E. P. 

Wednesday night the semifinals of 
the football leagues were played and 
tonight the finals will be run off 
between the winners of Wednesday's 
games. 




>n juries still keep maroon tossers 
Ion sidelines wi th rec overy awaited 

eers Tally in First Quarter After Maroon Pass Receiver 
Fumbles— Carawaymen Held by Stubborn Poiytech 
Team Until the Final Period 



JUMBO GRIDMAN 



Hi, Ed LaFkkmkrk 
; ntmg an uphill battle all the 



Ted Haselton 



Eb Caraway's Statesmen gained 
tie with a much improved Rens- 
.,'.- club before a Dads' Day crowd 
. numbered upwards of 5000. 
. rallied its score in the winning 
lt . nts of the game, after the vis- 
, a d scored a touchdown in the 
momenta. 
For the second time in the week 
alK l Evans were the big guns 
State'! scoring, with Seery open- 
ig the drive with a beautiful pass 
' Skogsberg that moved the ball 
f tom State's 30 to Rensselaer's 28. 
',. tom this point Evans and Seery al- 
ternated carrying the ball, with Rud- 
. I. doing most of the gaining. It was 
i tired Mr. Evans that finally drove 
L er the last white line, for Buddy 
spe „t a large part of the afternoon 
going places with the ball tucked un- 
i,., his arm. 
Kensselaer boasted of two fine 
I „a.-ks. Capt. Shako, a powerful buck- 
,ing back, tossed some accurate pass- 
im besides cracking the State line for 
ral substantial gains. Halfback 
Schwarta also did some fancy step- 
Ling, and in addition he did all the 
| kicking for the Troy club. 

The game had scarcely begun when 
m Engineer tally threatened to put 
I , damper on the parental spirits. 
State opened offensive maneuvers 
vith a first down at midfield but 
toon after a successful State pass 
I found the receiver fumbling and the 
I isitors recovering on their own 35, 
Inoin which point they scored in just 
in plays. Schwartz accounted for 35 
•yarda on three tries, and Shako con- 
futed the rest, cracking over from 
[the one. The point was good. During 
remainder of the half, the visitors 
[continued to outrush the Maroon, but 
hailed to add to the score. 

It was a different State club that 
ireported for the second half. To start 
things off, Santucci ran the kick-off 
, yards to midfield, then Gino and 
J bullock combined to reel off two first 
(towns, (.ringing the ball down to the 
Visitors 20. Here, however, 3 line 
-playi and an aerial failed to produce 
L.v yardage. Early in the fourth per- 
iod State penetrated to Rensselaer s 
in onlv to be foiled when Shako in- 
.,,„,] a pass on the three and 
, the Pigskin a ride to his own 
|ii. where he was nailed in no un- 
tain fashion. It was after an ex- 
, ,,f punts that the locals final- 
U r„ t Lady Luck on their side long 
,gh to produce their 70 yard 
i .uchdown drive. Johnny Blasko 
J through beautifully on the ex- 

i point. 
Ivans, of course, was a standout, 

I ie received plenty of help from 

Ci and Rullock. Seery's pass, 

| completion was aided no end 

Paul Skogsberg's sensational 

. meant the difference between 

• and a tie. Blasko played his 

' al effective though unspectcular 

as did Malcolm and Simmons 

■ I his customary hangup game, 

iring the Tech forward wall. 

UKNSSKI.AKl; 

L>rkin, to re. ('urinirnrham 

Ucinu, It rt. Maityar 

I .;.vi :iK:is, In rg, TlffM 

Brady, <• c, Day, Bonanteel 

mmons, rg ltr. Maddan 

"ii, rt It, Hoover, linker 

Bkossbarg, re la, Bchnatt 

' i( I i. Mgtar, Clarke, (|b 

m1>. <;.il>. Drake, Brlcknon 
; i, Bantnccl, Ihli 

rhb, Schwartz, Hoops 

> Aims. Cohan, rhb Ihl>, Shako 

Hull. irk, fh lb, SVhaefT.r, Riff 

Raniaalaar 7. Touchdown*: 

Polnta aft.-, tuurh.inw n i 

Waaho, Rafarac! w. <\ Bddy, 0on« 

Umplra i vv. i,. st.arns, SprtnsAtM. 

N St. Francis, Jr., Sprir 

u. \v. Whsptas, Qmna e tte ut. 

! - ' >ite 'j.iatters 



STATE IN FOR HARD 
GAME WITH JUMBOS 



Tufts Trying Hard For Victory 

Against Statesmen, Says 

Capt. Griffin 

Hi/ Art Griffin 
(Tufts Football Captain) 

It is a little too early to predict 
the outcome of the Tufts-State game 
but Tufts will be working its hard- 
est for a victory. It is a game that all 
of Tufts is looking forward to and 
the Jumbos fully realize that the 
State team of this year is one of the 
strongest in recent years. 

The Tufts squad, so far, has shap- 
ed up very well. All of the fellows 
are in very good condition as is prov- 
en by the fact that in the first four 
games to date, the Jumbos have used 
an average of 12 men per game. 

There are 10 men on the Tufts 
team this year who faced State last 
year. There has been no brilliant, in- 
j dividual player, rather, the fellows 
| have been working as a unit. Hecause 
of this cooperation shown by every 
individual played, we feel certain that 
we will have a fairly successful sea- 
son, in spite of the losses sustained 
so far. 

If the Tufts football team can con- 
tinue with the spirit shown thus 
far, Massachusetts State will be in 
for a pretty tough afternoon when 
the two teams meet on November 2 r >. 

This game will be the 87th in the 
long rivalry existing between the two 
schools. 



ELEVEN STATESMEN 

WHO FACE JUMBOS 

IN LAST GAME OF 

COLLEGE CAREER 




CARAWAY BANKS ON 
RECOVERY OF BACKS 



Freitas, Bullock, Evans, Allan 

on Injured List Manly 

is ConfultMil 



Capt. Art Gritfin 



RECORDS OF TWO TEAMS 



C< 
games 
lopsidt 

their c 



(inparative records of the two teams show that each has lost four 
State tied two ami won two, while Tufts tied one and won one. The 
■dness in comparative scores occurs l>ecause the Jumbos went out of 
lass to play Brown, 



TUFTS 



STATE 



Tufts 


(I 


Tufts 


7 


Tufts 


14 


Tufts 


7 


Tufts 


6 


Tufts 


l°. 



Northeastern 
Amherst 

William- 

Drown 
New Hampshire 

I'.i.wdiin 



4(1 



' State 

2<; ' State 

,, State 

: State 

*' * I State 
|:; - s tate 

' State 

151 • 

; 1 1 ( 

L2<) 



II 

14 

r, 

. 
u 



ho 



Springfield 

Bowdoin 

Conn. U. 

Rhode Island 

Worcester Tech 

Amherst 

Coast Guard 

Rensselaer 



(I 

19 

7 
28 


13 



7 



This year, unlike 1988, II Ml eas- 
ier to y;et statements from the coach- 
es regarding the outcome of the State- 
Tufts name 

Said Coach Caraway of State, 
"Everything depends upon the way 
my boys shape up physically. Four 
of the hacktield have had leg.-, hut 
if they recover III time for the name, 
then State will certainly go to town." 
Freitas, Bullock and Allan are on the 
injured list, and Kvans was hurt 
in the Rensselaer game. 

Baekfield Coach, Lou Hush, put 
everything squarely up to the play- 
ers, saying that if the boys played 
real football the team would come 
through. 

Dill Prigard, too, put the result 
of the game on the shoulders of the 
players, saying "There are eleven 
men on each team, but our eleven will 
fight hard and play hard football to 
get the win they deserve." 

Head Coach T. w Manly of Tufts 
said, "I feel that the game will be 
hard-fought and well-played. Here 
at Tufts we know that State's team 
this year is stronger than last year'n 
aggregation, and that the team's rec- 
ord to date fails to reveal their true 
power and ability. Records in the 
past have meant little when Tufts 
and Massachusetts State have met, 
and we all know that it will lie as 
true this year as in the past. The 
Jumbos are looking forward to their 
hardest game." 

Captain Art Griffin of Tufts echoed 
Coach Manly, saying that Tufts 
would be playing their hardest game 
of the season. 



69 




Reading from left to right, first row : 
Cerjffrinn, Norwood, O'Cnnnell. Capt. 
Rlanko; necond row Payson, Malcolm, 
Nelson. Ir/.yk; third row. Rudge. 
i ding, Santoed. 



N. E. I. S. L. STANDINGS 



s. 



N. E. I. 1 
Team 

Springfield 
Wesleyan 
Yale 
Williams 

Amherst 

Harvard 

State 

Drown 

Tufts 

Dartmouth 

Trinity 

Connecticut 

M. I. T. 



Won 
1 

•"- 

:. 

:: 

:: 

3 

:i 

3 

1 

2 



II 

o 



lx»*t 

(I 



I 
1 
1 

2 

3 

:: 
,"i 
3 
4 

8 



Tied 


2 

1 

1 

1 







2 

8 

(i 

ii 

o 



INTERCLASS SWIM IS 
WON BY YEARLINGS 



Frosh Win Out Over '42's ."»!>-.">7 
Juniors Plate Third 
— Seniors Lasl 



The freshman beat out the Hophi 
by two points last night in the an 
nual Interclass swimming meet at the 
Physical Education pool. 

The freshmen scored .'<<» points, fol 
lowed by the sophomores with 'M, 
and the juniors ami seniors with 2<i 
and 15. 

The first eveni, the .Ml yd. (iff 
style, was easily won by Avery of '42 

with Mungall, '4,'i, and McLaughlin 

'42 next. In tht 100 yard hack stroke 
Pitts, '4b, won out over Tilley, I plebe, 
with junior McCallUlU third. Joe Jod- 

ka, sophomore ■plash artist , went out 
to win tWQ events, one after the other. 
The first win wa in the 1 0(1 yd. free 
style with Kottlias and llogan, both 
'!".. following. The second win wa In 
thr loll yd. breast stroke. 

Johnny I'rymak splashed his way to 
a victory in the 220-yd. fver -tyle 
•vent, with Tilley, *4::, and Coffey, 
'41, next Serosa the finish mark. In 
the (living events, frosh Schiller dis- 
played the most form t>. come OU1 on 

top with 24 point-. Green, '42, copped 
a second with if* points, while Pi lion 
placed third with I X points, 



JOFFE WINS 



Thkl week's Milk Fund Koothall 
Pool was won by Irv JoJTe. 










ai3jvs oa 



U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 88, ltt» 



ATTENTION MILITARY MAJORS ! ! ! 

NETTLETON RIDING BOOTS - "^^^gZ^j^J^ years. Co-It us a, your earl.es, convene 

THOMAS F. WALSH College Outfitter 



OUR COLLEAGUES 



Dads' Day 



Contintu d from I 'cue 3 
Student demonstrations, idealized mob action, be- 
come tragically futile as Saturday's newspaper headlines 
testify. Nine Czech students executed, 1200 other stu- 
dents arrested, and Czech universities closed for three 
years. And the result? Blaring headlines in English and 
American journals and good propaganda. 
War is nothing to be bowled over with a fusillade &t words. 
War is not a result of people wanting to play the knight-errant to 
save sweet Democracy. The sole method of keeping our country 
out of war is through federal legislation. Unless we are idealists, 
we cannot deny that million-dollar industries affect our legislation 
In peace-or war-time. There its rests— will our collegiate agitation 
and our collegiate societies affect the policy of our nation more 
than big business who would put millions of employees out of 
work if war industries (airplane manufacture, for example) were 
discontinued in accordance with a strict policy of neutrality. 

Definite Influence 
We do not urge college students to neglect completely foreign 
affairs. However, what definite influence on the future of this 
nation has the student, who is not of legal age, who has no more 
voice in the government than the horse on the college milk wagon 
if he is of voting age, and who is more concerned over hazing an./ 
passing his Zoology 99 exam? Why waste an undue proportion of 
our time at college on things beyond our scope or power? As col- 
lege students, it is not our duty to ourselves or to our country, 
quixotically to charge at wind-mills, reforming the world. It is 
our duty, though, to spend the main part of our college life in 
working to acquire an education, culture, and a sound reasoning 
power to make intelligent decisions when we are in a position 
to make decisions— all of which will make us good citizens in the 
future, then coping with war and not placing the responsibility 
on our sons and daughters who will be in college. 



Six hundred and fifty fathers last 
Saturday participated In another suc- 
cessful Dads' Day. This, the twelfth 
annual visit of parents to the cam- 
pus, gave a real picture of life at 
State. 

Classes occupied the "scholars for 
a day," for most of the morning with 
the Maroon Key doing service as 
guides. Adjournment to the cavalry 
field at 11, found the senior military 
class demonstrating the best of jump- 
ing technique. Following this, the 
junior class gave a typical Captain 
Theis riding drill complete with 
mounted exercises and "bouncing 
torture." 

The close 7-7 football game with 
Rensselaer was the chief attraction 
in the afternoon. The college band 
put on a special demonstration for 
the visitors, spelling out "Hi Dad." 
After bouffet lunches or full dinners 
fraternities and sororities, a more | 
than capacity crowd in Bowker Audi- 
torium witnessed the finals of the 
Interfraternity Skit Competition. 



THE FORGOTTEN MAN 

has been remembered with 

3 LUXURIOUS YARDLEY PRODUCTS 




r 1 

Bf Appointment 



FACULTY PLAY 



Continued from Page 5 
Dance Group 
Statettes 

Campus Life Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Skit and Jitterbugs Freshmen 

Fraternity Bull Session \V. S. G. A. 
Cast composed of members 
of coed student body. 



THE generous shaving bowl, of turned wood, is filled with 
Yardley Lavender Shaving Soap, whieh gives a rich, heavy, 
ioftening iather. Economical, too, for it encourages* luxurious 
shaving for at least six month*. #$1. 

Yardley's After-Shaving Lotion, with a delicate lavender fra- 
grance. Refreshing and slighlly astringent. In a silver-capped 
bottle. 65tf. 

Yardley*! Invisible Tah-all that its name implies-85*. In our 
Yardley of London Toiletries Section. 

WELLWORTH PHARMACY, INC. 



lamma 



Mild 





ness 

ami Better Taste 

With Chesterfield's Right Combination of the 
world's best American and Turkish tobaccos 



The great combination of 
BETTE DAVlSawfEHROL FLYNN, 

shown above in costume anil informally, 

gives millions a lot of pleasure in 

Warner firos. current release, 

"The PrivateLives of Elizabeth & Essex" 

The great combination of tobaccos in 
Chesterfield gives million, real smok- 
ing pleasure because they're cooler, 
better-tasting and definitely milder. 

CopyriRht 19}9. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



When you ask for Chesterfields 
you're buying something no other 
cigarette can give you at any price 
...a cooler, better-tasting and def- 
initely milder smoke. Make your 
next pack Chesterfield. You can't 
buy a better cigarette. 

Light up a Chesterfield and 
you 1 re all set to enjoy Real 
Smoking Pleasure with the 
best cigarette money can buy 
. . . THEY SATISFY. 



Afakeyoar 
next pack 



(chesterfield 



f he ftadpttt* € olletjiim 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1939 &-2«» 



No. ll 



KAPPA SIGMA'S 
IEW HOME WILL 
»PEN SATURDAY) 

Members Expect to be Settled 

Completely by End 

of Year 



NEW HOME TO BE OCCUPIED THIS WEEK 



COLOR SCHEME 



Modern Decorative Theme Has 

Been Incorporated 

in Building 



Kappa SigBW fraternity will OCCU- 
it,* its new house by Saturday. By 
J, w Year's the members expect to be 
,mi>lotely settled^ 

Tin- house is of brick construction 
,,,! incorporate! a maximum amount 
,t usable space in its construction. 
,t has study and sleeping accommo- 
dations for 40 students and also room 
,,, several guests. There is also a 
„use mother's suite which will be 
mailable for future use. 
Color Scheme 
One of the most outstanding fea- 
ures of the house is its modern color 
;cheme. Throughout the building, col- 
„ S( an- used extensively. Another 
Vat u re of the house is a game room 
vhich can be converted into a chap- 
er mom, thus conserving the space 
which would ordinarily be reserved 
.,t fraternity meetings. 
The members have not yet made 
,,s definite plan for house warni- 
ngs, but probably there will recep- 
ions for the faculty and student 
,ody or representatives of these 
poupi. The number of guests will 
have to be somewhat limited at least 
nti! the members are fully settled 
n their new quarters. 

The ground floor of the house has 
he combination game room and chap- 
er loom, dining room, kitchen, com- 
missary, cook's room, and a lava- 
nry. 

On the first floor are located a large 
iving room which has a large fire- 
lace and 18th century furnishings. 
his room will seat 30 people com- 
brtably. The library is finished in 
he fraternity colors, scarlet, white 
nd green. The house mother's suite 
ml a cloak room are also located 
to this floor. 

The second and third floors have 

itudies and dormitories. There is a 

lormltory for the students on each 

The color schemes in the stud- 

a Inch are done in pastel shades, 

re altered in each room. 

Continued on Page (> 




"CAMPUS VARIETIES" TO BE 
STAGED TOMORROW NIGHT 

Proceeds From the Entertainment Will !>»' Used to Finance 

Sub-Freshman Day Early Next Spring— Outstanding High 

School Students Will be Invited Here Then 



ROTC BALL SHOULD 
DRAW LARGE CROWD 



TAG DAYS 



Outlook For Military Ball 
Bright — Well-Rounded 
Program Planned 



IS 



Committee Decides to Use High 

Pressure Method Today 

and Tomorrow 



Kappa Sigma Fraternity House 



CHRISTMAS RECITAL 
BY MUSICAL CLUBS 

Carols Will be Sung in Concert 

Monday Night— Robert 

Carpenter Soloist 

Doric Alviani has just announced a 
special concert of Christmas music 
to be presented by the combined glee 
clubs, choir, and orchestra, with Rob 
Carpenter as baritone soloist. The 
program will be presented next Mon- 
day evening, December 11, in Bow- 
ker Auditorium, Stockbridge Hall, at 
8:15 p.m. A large outside attendance 
is expected from Greenfield, Deer- 
field, and Northampton, since the af- 
fair will be open to the public; but j 
the concert has been set late in the 
evening purposely to make it con- 
venient for fraternity and sorority 
groups to attend after their regular 
weekly meetings. 

The purpose of such an extensive 
program this year is to inaugurate 
annual Christmas concerts as a tra- 
dition at Massachusetts State Col- 
lege. Monday's presentation will in- 
clude stirring excerpts from Handel's 
great oratorio "The Messiah"; au- 
thentic old English carols from the 
Oxford Booh of Carols, re-arranged 
for chorus by Peter Warlock and 
Vaughn Williams; a beautiful Latin 
carol, and also one Polish and one 
Italian carol to be sung by the choir. 
The combined groups will then per- 
form "Ye Watchers and Ye Holy 
Ones." 

Always a very fascinating part of 

any Christmas program, informal 

Continued on Page 



PLAYWRIGHT 




"This year's Military Hall should 
be the best attended B. O. T. C. dance 
in the history of the college," claims 
George l'itts '40, chairman of the 
event scheduled for Decemher 15, and 
he hacks this rather rash statement 
with facts, pointing out that advance 
sales of tickets are ahead of past 
years, Gene Dennis' band has proved 
popular with the students, and that "P » 
jthe 850 people who turned out for 
the Tufts week-end dance are an in- 
dication of the large number of State 
College students who are ready to 
support worthwhile dances. 

Well- Hounded Program 



A double-header in Tag Tags will 

he held today and tomorrow by the 
student committee in charge of the 
Co in /ins \'arirtirs, according to chair- 
man Don Allan and students will be 
asked to part with twenty live cents 
between now and Friday aftcmorn 
to buy tickets to the show that will 
he staged Friday night, the proceed* 
from which will he used to finance 
a Student Leader Day in the early 



Varieties Program 
The Varitfot which will be staged 
under the direction of Dr. Goldberg, 
Mr. Glatfelter, and Prof. Troy will 
feature a play, Truth Will Out, which 
was written quite a few years SgO 
by Dr. Goldberg. Also headlined in 



Although tickets have been telling the Varirties will he the newly form- 
fast there are still some that may be ed Hay Staters quartet, twing rivals 
obtained from committee members, to the nunc classical Statesmen, a 
The subscription for the dance has reading of the tUmling Itnirt by Al 
been set at $'•'>■'< r >" and will open the Sullivan '40, the Kappa Sigma Gist 
gates to not only the swinglined mus- Club, winners of last year's inter- 
ic of Gene Dennis, New England's fraternity competition, and an Infor- 
newest dance sensation, hut to as well- maHon I'lmsi program that will fea 
rounded a program as has ever been ture some well-known members <>f the 
offered to state's dancing public. The faculty being quissed by .lack Has 
decorations for the Drill Hall are kell 'll. Questions for the profs may 
being completed by Wilfred Winter be written by the students .nid plseed 



Dr. Maxwell Goldberg 



DEAN MACHMER IS 
ASSOCIATION HEAD 



Recently Elected to Office 
President of Deans in 

Eastern U. S. 



and will feature photographs of mil- 
itary life projected on the walls. The 

selection of th« honorary colonel will 

climax the affair, 

Honorary Colonel 

With Alberta Johnson, last year's 
colonel, up for reappointment to the 

honorary post, competition should be 

keen among the coeds for the honor. 

Of The committee plans a Pi-gun salute 

for the new colonel following her 

appointment. 



in the Senate 



(loom mailbox 

( 'mi 1 i inlril oil 



before 

Pnar .1 



EDGAR MASTERS IS 
TO SPEAK TONIGHT 



Poet Author of "Spoon River 

Anthology" to Appear at 

Social Union 



Edgar Dee Masters, lawyer-poet 



Dean William L. Machmei of the 



The dance will be chaperoned by whose "Spoon River Anthology" ere 

the Officers and wives of the military ated such a literary stir when it ap- 

State College was elected president ,|,. |)a rtment and President and Mrs. peared about 1912, will address a 

of the Eastern Association of Deans n a k ( . r> Dean and Mrs. Machmer will State College audience tonight, when 

be the guests. n(> appears during one of his infre- 



BULLETIN — As the Collegian got 



7 rei Kenney to Retire Soon, After 
Thirty-Two Years of Service Here 



rhia month will end thirty-two 

of guarding the "money bags" 

State College by Treasurer Fred 

Kenney. His astute planning has 

I the college financial record 

| thing to be proud of. 

Pioneer Stock 

Kenney*! parents were pioneer 

who migrated to Michigan long 

'• it became a state. His father 

brought up by an aunt after 

it died. He attended Oberlin 

which was a Seminary in 

lass. He did not graduate hnw- 

for he }oilted the army when 

17. Mr. Kenney*! father mov- 

Michigan in the early 1850's 

he was engaged in the lumber 

'SS. His mother, too, was of a 

' family, orphaned M a child, 

drought up by I family nam- 

tle. 

this pioneer family came the 



man who is retiring from the service 
of the college this month. He was 
born in Michigan in 1869. In 187C his 
family moved to Port Huron where 
he taught at the district school. Next 
he decided to further his education at 
Ferris Institute, where he graduated 
in 1882. From 18!)2 to 1896 he worked 

on the Manitee and Northwestern 

Railroad. 

The next position he held was at 
what was then Michigan Agricultur- 
al College. Here he met some of the 
men with whom he was to be asso- 
ciated on his arrival in Massachu- 
setts: Among them Presidents Hut- 
terficld, Thatcher, and Maker. 

Treasurer Kenney came to State 
back in the "horse and buggy days 
when Paige's bivery was doing a 
lively business and the trolley OStd 
to run through Amherst." The avor- 
Continued on Page A 



to press (Thursday night), Chairman Masters has appealed recently on 
n l yi Z: George Pitts announces that due to the well-known "Words Without Mu- 
aic nei- , ..„!..*„ <ic" nroirrsini uf the ('ulumhia Net 



at a recent meeting held in Atlantic 
City. Dean Machmei- rose to the pies 
idency after holding the position of 
first vice-president for the past year. 

Dean Machmer is Associate 
retarv of New England College Bit- • militar >' regulator, no gun salute 
trance Certificate Hoard along with | may be given to the honorary colonel, 
his position as President of the East- \ 
era Association of Deans. He is a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa I'hi, Pi 
Gamma Mu, Adelphia and is atcre 
tary of the Franklin Harvest Club. 
Dean Machmer also is active in Al- 
pha Sigma I'hi fraternity. 



quent lecture tours. 



INFORMAL 



Johnny Newton's well-known 
band returns to the State campus 
this Saturday night when the In- 
formal Committee holds its third 
dance of the season in the Drill 
Hall. 

I'sing the Tufts week-end in- 
formal as an indicator, the com- 
mittee expects a larne crowd to 
match the -V>0 that turned out for 
the last dance. Prices for the dance 
will be the established price of 
lift} cents per couple and the dance 
i- scheduled from H:00 to 11:30. 

This dance will climax a busy 
week-end program as there is a 
Social Union scheduled for tonight 
and the Senate's Campus Varieties 
will he held tomorrow night. 



FIRST BROADCASTS 
TO BE IN JANUARY 

Experiments Will !><' Carried 

Out During Next Few 

Weeks 



The Massachusetts State College 
recording and radio studio, con- 
structed through contributions from 
the Carnegie Corporation, the Stu- 
dent Senate, and College funds au- 
thorised by President Baker, has been 
at last Completed, according to Fran- 
cis Pray, assistant college editor. 
Inspection 

Although a few minor details re- 
main to be completed in wiling the 
room, the studio will be open for in- 
formal inspection to students and 
staff on Thursday afternoon from .". 
to ."> p.m. 

Actual use of the studio for re- 
siding and broadcasting will begin 
after the Christmas holidays, al- 
though considerable experimental 
work will be done during the next few- 
weeks. 



sic" program of the Columbia N'<t 
work, a feature directed by Norman 

Corwin. 

His anthology on spoon River con 
corns itself with the lives of the In- 
habitants of New Salem, Illinois, 
(where Lincoln kept his store) and 
develops the biographies from the 
epiiaphs of the residents who have 

been buried in the local cemetery. 



CARNIVAL 



"I 



Nine members of the Junior 
class were nominated this week by 
the Junior Nominating Committee 
for positions on the Winter Car- 
nival Hall Committee. Of this 
group of the men and three wo- 
men, three are to he chosen to the 
Hall Committee when the Juniors 
Vote next Thursday in Convoca- 
tion. 

Those nominated for the posi- 
tions are Hcrlha I.oba/o, Patience 
Sanderson, Kvelyn BergstroiB, Wil- 
liam Coffey, John Could. Peter 
Harreca, Prank Simons, Henry 
Par/.vk and John Hrack. 

The three sleet ed juniors will 

complete a ball committee of seven 
men. 



mi 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMHER 7, litsy 



•I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 



193'J 



(The i t HQ60acbu6ttts Collegian 



Otli-inl .ii.dprnr»duatp newspai-r of the Massachusetts Stat* College 
Published every Thursday 



Office Room S. Memorial Building 



Tel. U02-M 



ARTHUR A. NOYES '40. Editor-in-Chief 
IKNNE7IH A. HOWLAND '41. Managin« Editor JOHN E. FIUOS '40 



MY 
DAZE 



by B* 

Spencer 




TEN MINUTES WITH 
THE PRESIDENT 

HY WILLIAM T. GOODWIN 



I OVER ONE HUNDRED APPLICATIONS FOR 
AERONAUTICAL TRAINING ARE RECEIVED 

x Twenty Will be Accepted— Twelve Coeds are Included, From 
Whom Two Will be Taken — Physical Examinations 
Are Being Given This Week and Next 



Associate Editor 



EDITORIAL HOARD 



ttmpui 
HAROLD FORREST 41. Editor 
JOSEPH HART '40 
BERNARD FOX '40 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
IX)RETTA KENNY '40. Secretary 
JACQUELINE STEWART '40 
EVERETT R. SPENCER. JR 40 
WILLIAM T. GOODWIN '41 
PETER BARECCA '41 
KATHLEEN TULLY '41 
HAKOI.D M.CARTHY '41 
ELIZABETH COFFIN '42 
MARY DONAHUE '42 
WILIJAM DWYER '42 
<;EORGE LITCHFIELD 42 
U)UISE POTTER "41 
IRVINC. RABJNOWITZ '42 
ROBERT McCUTCHEON '42 



Sports 
BEST R- HYMAN '42. Editor 
MILTON ATWOOD '42 
JOHN MANIX '41 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
JOHN J. BURKE. S.S.A. '40 

Calleajian Quarterly 
ROBERT McCARTNEY '40. Editor 
CHESTER KURALOWICZ '41 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE DICKINSON 



Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H 



.GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 



tOREKT HALL '40 



ROGER H. LIND3EY 

Subscription Manager 
CHARLES A. POWERS 



'40. Business Manager 

ROBERT RODMAN '40. 
'40. Advertising Manager 



We were sitting around a table in j 

the "Off Campus" recently discussing] S()(m . two ()| . tm - ee weeks ago, 
the otherwise sayings of Confusrious there was an ame editorial in the 
when Bob suddenly pushed back his ( \,n e(l i, lu emphasising the desirabil- 
chair, rose to his feet, and exclaimed, jty an( j the Rreat importance of bring- 
"Confuscious say: Girl who wearj in * K the Alumni of the College closer 
knee-high ankle sock, afraid to ex-j to the wor j { f the College from year 
hibit calf." !to year through a home coming or 

We tried to quiet Bob, but he per-j a founders day celebration. This edi- 
sisted in presenting the following oral I torial brought up a matter with which 
dissertation. We could tell by the look the administration of the College has 
in his eve that he had something on (been very keenly concerned, am 
his chest, and that he wanted to get sure, over many years and most cer- 
it off; so we let him rave. tainly during the past half dozen 

"Girls," he continued, "shouldn't be year-. ^^ ^^ 

afraid to exhibit heir calve >; " f *f shol . tlv after taking up my work 

we, that is. the college, have two girls # ^ ^ discussion with 

out in Chicago exhibiting their calves ^ rf ^ gtaff aml Alumni as 
And they're receiving a great deal oi 

attention, too. Are they parading their ^ ^^ ^^ ^ 

calves around hidden behind red, ( 1.^1 .. a» 

brown, or green wool? No, they're 



Circulation Manager 



Business Assistants 



'OSEPH R. CORDON. JR. "41 
v' M.TER R. LALOR *41 
CHARLES BISHOP '42 
RICHauD COX '42 

SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



EDWARD J. O'BRIEN '41 
DAVID F. VAN METER '41 

ROBERT NOTTENBURG 

HAROLD GOLAN '42 

SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In rase of change of address, 
sakaaribar will please notify the business man 
agar at aeon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
eaoauraged. Any communications or notices 
■last be received at the Collegian office before 
I o'eloek. Monday evening. 



gfctorod at second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Pott Office. Accepted for mailing at 

^^ t Vo^r,?ir , .^tho°rUe a a^u." National Advertising Service, Inc 



1938 Member 1939 

Associated CoUe6inte Press 

Distributor ot 

Golle6iale Di6est 

nspMseCNTao poa national advcrtisino av 



proud of the calves. And the judges 
are sitting up and taking notice." 

Here we pointed out to Bob that | 
the State College was exhibiting 
sheep, not calves, in Chicago, and that 
42 the two girls he mentioned are mem- 
bers of the college livestock judging 
team and are doing the judging, and 
are not exhibiting— as far as we 
know. Bob merely frowned on us and 
continued. 

'I've seen things in my day, includ- 



to the activities of the Alumni Asso 

the 
College, question was raised as to pos- 
sibility of having an annual home 
coming or founders day program at 
the College. Those with whom the 
matter was discussed referred immed- 
iately to efforts which had been made 
over a considerable period of time, 
during the administration of Presi- 
dent Butterfield, to have a home com- 
ing of Alumni at the College during 
the late fall or early winter months. 
It is my understanding that such 
home coming occasions were arranged 
and different types of programs were 



to. 1*11 



Printed by Carpenter A Morehouse. Cook PI 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 4S 



< allege Publiibert Repretentsiiw 
420 Madison Ave. New Yosk, N. Y 

C.HICACO BOSTO* ' LOf Altltll - 5A» FMUCIKO 



MUD Then- is an old custom among students and alumni of 

American colleges, to howl for the coach's job when doarj^un^ ^I**** «*■,* ^ 
old I\ U. has an unsuccessful season. The alumni and students ot ^ ^ ^^ heed the warninR? No! 
Massachusetts State are no exception to this custom, and a few 
this vear, have started a howling campaign with the intention of 
blaming Ebb Caraway for this season's pool' record. Under ordi- 
nary circumstances a silly campaign of this type should be left 
alone, but the 1939 streamlined squawk is not just the ordinary 
misguided school spirit of a small group, but an organized mud- 
throwing campaign started by one individual who pictures him- 
self as a football authority and even has wild dreams about his 
replacing Ebb at the gridiron helm. 

Only once in the past two years has this paper run contrary 
to its editorial policy and gone into personalities, and the insti- 
gator of this campaign against Caraway is not, in himself, im- 
portant enough to warrant another breach of policy. Rather than 
name this individual, this editorial will only concern itself with 
the issue and the facts leaving the little muck-raker to wallow in 



1 VC BVTWei ■ ■ ■■Mf | —to - a*..*- -- — -* ■ 

fog pink elephants, Bacchus, pixies, ,, 1( . s ,. n ted, but after several years' ef- 
and what nots. But I had to come to f () ,. t the home coming programs were 
State College to see red parentheses discontinued because of apparent lack 
walking down the street. of interest on the part of Alumni. 

"There isn't anv justice. Skirts get Further information indicated that 
hiirher And what happens? Ankle efforts were made for the carrying 
socks get higher. You can tell that out of similar programs during the 

o d don't lead the Co//,,/ ex- administrations of Presidents Lewis 

Xt (here Bob smiled at us) -,«! Thatcher, but agam the response 

for i'n the issue of November «.,, there fen Alumni was not sufficient to 
vas an article which was headed make it seem advisable to go ahead 

So With celebrations. Of course my re 
ion to the history of the effort 

do the coeds heed the warning? No! 
They hide their personality behind Q 
knee socks! 

"1 don't know what the coeds are 
coming to. First there were ankle 
socks, then knee-high socks— why, the 
next thing you know, they'll he wear- 
ing long underwear." 

"They do, Bob," we promptly stat- 
ed. 

"How do you know," he said and 
sat down. 



to have a founders day or a I t 

coming day at the College in the 

is that even though earlier iffor 

have not succeeded, there is no r* 

son that success should not crowj, 

forts in the future. This matter wj 

taken up quite recently with the 

sociate Alumni and discussed, 

there was general feeling that 

would be better to make an * !?oj 

to secure a large return of AIuiik 

at Commencement than to try to ha.. 

two occasions with neither entire. 

satisfactory from the standpoint 

Alumni attendance. 

Success Possible 

Regardless of what has taken pi* 
at this College in the past and B 
cause of the successful results of d 
forts at other institutions in the hok 
ing of a founders day or home cm 
ing day in the fall, it is my hope the 
agitation will be continued by all 
the groups interested and particuia 
larly that the student body of ? 
College shall continue to take inters 
in the matter. It is my strong he!;. 
that if the student body at the 
lege should take hold of this matu 
aggressively and arrange an attra 
tive program for a founders day 
be held at the College late in the fa 
that Alumni would return in nunilx 
I am confident that continued effofl 
will bring satisfactory results ball 
because I believe strongly that • 
College is fortunate in having a givj 
body of loyal Alumni and becausi 
believe that there is unknown ar 
untapped strength in organized ■ 
fort through the student body. W: 
aggressive student and Alumni i 
operation, the administration of a 
College stands ready to build 
founders days into the annual pr 
gram of the college. 



D 



N 



hy Jsrkie 
Stewart 




HYME 

EASON 

MYTHM 



>> I'ete 
Harlem 



WILDLIFE 



ticularly freshmen and sophomores 
who are interested in the field. 



Students in Forestry »!."• will spon 
sor a Wildlife Seminar tonight, in 
room 20!t, French Hall, at 7:00 p.m 
Ins own obscurity. [Movies will be shown by Walter 

The story of this campaign is a story of cheapness and ^^'J^^lT^ 
gratitude that will be hard to match. Two years ago an obscure JJJJS are invited to attend, par 
young fellow showed up at State badly in need oi work to pay 
some of his expenses while he continued his studies. A graduate 
of State, anil a former football near-great, this new graduate 
student had been a teacher in a large eastern high school only to 
lose his job when his health failed him. Naturally his first move on 
looking for a job was to turn to the physical education department 
where he had close friends and where he was sure he would be 
able to do a good job in what ever capacity he was cast. There 
weren't jobs in the department to hand out, however, and Ebb 
Caraway and Director Hicks made a position for the fellow let- 
ting him assist with the coaching. 

The graduate student turned in a good job last season and 
this season was assigned to scout some of State's football oppon- 
ents, Again he turned in a good job- -perhaps too good, because 
his head got a few sizes too large for his hat and following the 
unfortunate Tufts game his campaign against Ebb began. Ho 
first tried to get football players to join with him in knifing the 
man who had given him his .job. From the football players he 

jumped to some members of the faculty and certain students, 

spreading false stories and disregarding obvious facts. 

Anyone who knows the circumstances of material, schedule, 
finances, etc. that had to do with this season's record will be move 
than willing to admit that Ebb has done a good job. He made some 
mistakes, naturally, but he commanded the reaped of his team 
find his opponents a good indication of ability. 

Let's not think of this editorial as a blast against the little 
mud-slinger. As Senator Glass once said: "Why use dynamite 
when insect powder will do'.'" 



Helen Lane is really blazing a trail if vou ca „ dig back into your h, 

which will set an example for future ternity record collections and dig 

coeds to attain. Helen is a I're-Med ,,|,i Shaw discs like "Begin T 

major and has been accepted by l'.os- Beguine, Indian Love Call, Dor 



"TRUTH WILL OUT' 



I he rush of the State students to 
cure application blanks for the 
,il Aeronautics Authority's pilot 
.lining course far surpassed the 
ctations of the committee, it was 
unced today by Dr. Allen An- 
s ,n, chairman. 

!»r. Andersen also announced that 
e„ enrollment in the course is lim- 
ijted to twenty students of which only 
ten per cent may be women. In view 
, ! the limited enrollment figure, pref- 
Lrence will be given to those members 
r the senior class and graduate stu- 
nts who have a high scholastic av- 
I, rage and can meet the physical re- 
, quirements in full. 

Figures at the short course office 
,,ow that over one hundred applica- 
tions have been taken out, at least 
I twelve of them by coeds. 

Physical examinations for the ap- 
plicants will begin shortly after De- 
cember 6. 



SUBCOMMITTEES OF 
CARNIVAL ELECTED 



Sixteen Students Are Named to 

Posts — Stockbridge 

Represented 



Faculty Athletic Tickets for 
the home basketball and baseball 
games are now on sale AT THE 
TREASURER'S OFFICE. The 

price is sl..">0 with no tax. Mar- 
ried employees of the College 
purchasing this ticket may have 
their ticket made out to admit 
the purchaser and wife without 
extra charge. Purchasers of these 
tickets are entitled t «> reserved 
seats only at basketball games. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Tltms(lii) . Di-embcr 7 

Index Meeting J ••"•> 

Wildlile Seminar *:<!" 

Snrial I nioii K:0n 
l'iiil»>. nercmhor H 

I n in pii . Vnrietirs ItM 
S.,tiiid>t>, DaMHriMI 9 

Infui innl 

Winter Spoils Council 
Sunday, I)ore:nber HI 

\ i'-pci s, I>c!in MHchmer 

Winter Spoils Council 
Monday i Oceemher 11 

CnllcKinn Meeting SlOfl 
Tuesday, December 12 

It i -U.'lloill. Trinity here 
Wednesday. December 13 

H- l<rtl-i1|, M'rkHr>l«T7 !>crc 



ton University's Medical School. Con- 
gratulations! 

The other night in a sorority 
house two coeds started in on a 
Hood old "cat session" wherein 
everyone came in under discus- 
sion. In the middle of their party 
a third coed came in and pre- 
sented each with a saucer of milk 
and made them get down on their 
hands and knees and lap it up. 

Only two girls will be taken out of 
i the twenty students to be accepted by 
the C.A.A. So far twelve coeds have 
turned in application blanks. 

Sororities are not the only ones to 
have housemothers. Kappa Sigma has 
definitely decided to employ <>ne and 
has set aside a suite of rooms ex- 
pressly for bousing a housemother. 
The Home Economies Club 
sponsored an auction in at effort 
to raise money for the Club. It 
was highly successful although 
few turned up due to other con- 
flicting meetings. However, an- 
other one is planned for the near 
future. 

1 'ledge elections have just come 
through from the various sororities. 
From Lambda IVlt we find that Mary 
Keavy was elected chairman, F.velyn 

Gagnon, treasurer, and Agatha Deer* 

ing, secretary. From Alpha Lambda, 
Alice Monk was elected president and 
Frances Gasson, secretary. 



Serenade, and Pastel Hlue," ynt 
better understand what Artie Si 
means when he says, "The music lm- 
ness stinks!" You'll better undei 
why he walks out on a band that 
still worth its weight in gold, 
retires, calling his public, "A bur 
of morons!" 

In the first place we'll have I" 
concede that, regardless of hi' 
tactlessness, he's absolutely rinht 
I know it's not fair to bite th< 
hand that feeds one. and I kn<»« 
this business has made a mil- 
lionaire out of Shaw, hut look 
what else it does to any band thit 
gets to the top. As I said before. 
play one of those early Shaw rec- 
ords, and then play a comp;na 
tively new Shaw disc. That's ymr 
answer. 

As Shaw himself put it in 
wvonlm " new band has lots oi 
idea, and the time to do BOttU 
with them. The band is fresh, it. 
sic vital and refreshing, but 
BUCCeSB and the band no loim« 
time to grow or change; it pet 
In musical parlance, the band 1 
go commercial. It can't play w 
wants, when it wants, how it \ 
Instead of being in a groove, ti 
in a rut. 

Shaw's latest Bluebird releas' 

class A ballads done in class A 

Cotitinnnf mi 1 



THE 

KINSMAN STUDIOS 

Amherst and WillismsUwn, Mm 
Specialists in Collcfe and School 

Hiarh Qaalltr 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Serving Williams College. Amherst, 
Mass. State. Stockbrldft-a School of Ag- 
riculture. Deerfleld Academy. 



Sixteen students, including three 
from the Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture, were selected last night by 
the 1940 Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee to aid in forming and carrying 
out the program for the two-day win- 
ter carnival which will be held Febru- 
ary 16 and 17. 

The members of the sub-committees 
include Howard Hunter, snowshoe 
events; Howard Sunden, reception; 
Harold L. Straube, safety; James 
Buckley, tobogganing, Brad Leach, 
S. S. A., skating and hockey; Wil- 
liam Fuller and Kenneth Hughes, 
sound truck; William Harrow, skiing; 
William T. Goodwin, radio; Michael 
Morvant, S. S. A., skiing; Charles 
iJohnson, S. S. A., pageant; Milford 
Atwood, swimming; William Dwyer, 
snow sculpture; Edward Oppenheim, 
transportation; Daniel Levine, as- 
sistant treasurer; and Norma L. 
Handforth, assistant secretary. 




VARIOUS MEDIA DEMONSTRATE REALISM 
IN LATEST AMERICAN ART EXHIBITION 

Collection Illustrates Urge to show Sordidneaa of Life fin-al 

Variety of Technical Style and Subject Matter shown 

in Memorial Building 



FIVE COLLEGES TO 
TAKE PART IN HIKE 



(ieorge Hoxie. Who Will Appear 
Tomorrow in "Campus Varieties" 



FULTON'S ICE CREAM 

Made Fresh Daily 

Special Economy Ice Cream 

Made From Pure Dairy Products 

10c PER PINT 



JAMES A. LOWELL, BOOKSELLER 



Books For All 

Wrold Famous Paintings 
100 Color Plates $3.95 

(iood Maine Food $2.50 

American Doctor's Odyssey $1.49 

Pint of Judgment 50 

Winter Sports Christmas Cards 
20 Cards 50c 



Gifts For Mother 

Christmas Stories 

Bulbs in Birch Logs 

Pencil Sharpeners 

Dainty Stationery 

I i.M l> I i ai iii.il Pirturrx 

Maga/ine Subscription*. 




EYES OVER 
THE CAMPUS 



Camera "eyes" are blinking on the nation's campuses to record 
every ectivity and event of intere't and importance to you. 
Each blink means another graphic picture of college life — 
and the best of these thousands of photos are brought to 
you in our Collegiate Digest picture section. 

Accurately and graphically explained with write-ups that 
tell the complete story behind each picture, Collegiate 
Digest's piiotos give you a true record of campus life today. 
Follow this college picture parade regularly in 



THE MASSACHUSETTS 
COLLEGIAN 



Send your pictures of life and activities on our 
campus to: Coilegiatr Di3r.il Section, 323 Fewket 
Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. All photos used are 
paid for at regular editorial rates. 



^ 



Freshmen 



Freshmen will elect 11 of their 
members to form a nominating com- 
mittee next Thursday. Nominees for 
the nominating committee are: 

Robert Fitzpatrick, Richard 
French, Robert Real, Charles Rlan- 
chard, Thaddeus Rokina, James Ring, 
William Smith, Arnold Kaplinsky, 
Eugene Wein, Jean Rrown, Norma 
Holmberg, Dorothy Johnson, Mary 
Rowler, Marion Cohen, Victor Leon- 
owicz, John Vondell, Rita Skiffington. 



TrwA 

Q VICTOR 
V Records 

RICHARD STRAUSS' 
, Ein Heldenleben (Tone Poem 
™ Brilliantly Set To Music 




Outing Club Will Participate 
Supper I like Planned 
Saturday 

Two afternoon hikes this week-end 
will bring to a busy close the Out- 
ing Club's fall season. On Saturday 
afternoon the hikers will make a trip 
to Mt. Warner, and on Sunday after- 
noon they will participate in a five- 
college hike over part of Mt. Holyoke 
Range. 

The Saturday hike will start from 
the East Experiment Station at 2:00 
o'clock and will be a supper hike. 

The Sunday hike will leave the Ex- 
periment Station for the notch at 
1 :30. From there the trek will be to 
the Mt. Holyoke cabin where a hot 
supper will be served. Transportation 
to the Notch will be provided, but 
all those who expect to ride must sign 
a list in the library by Friday eve- 
ning. 

The club will hear Dr. William Vin- 
al, director of Nature Education at 
the College, at a regular meeting 
next Tuesday night at 7:00 in the 
Farley 4-H Club House. He will speak 
on "Opportunities Offered by Nature 
Study." 





Ein 



jbeti- ^ s 



40. 




Ein HeWenleb-.. -^ ^ b 
A musical tnnu 1 tccorded 

ior *° Me r«ou. Philadelphia 
by «he lamous v ndy , 

Conductor. r\'& un 5l0 .00 
AM610 

l- fT __ 00 &HMS 

•ULV PONS C » « N A C H ERT0 

IN SONG <j D Major 
Album H's0 M-581S9-00 



THE MUTUAL ^r mc - 



Mobilgas Mobiloil 

Fisk Tires 

Paige's Service 
Station 

(Next to Postoffice) 

Chains Defrosters 

"Everything your car needs for 
winter!" 



The art exhibition in the Memorial 
Building this week is a \aried col- 
lection of etchings, lithographs, dry 
points, wood cuts, wash drawings, 
brush drawing!, and pencil drawings 

by modern American artists. It 

would seem that so many media 
would jumble the exhibition, but to 
the average observer the distinctions 
I let Ween them are not too ureat, and 
his main interests are in the differ 
ences of style and subject matter. 

Judging by some of the work shown 
there still remains considerable em- 
phasis on realism in American art. 
That almost characteristic urge to 
show conditions as they are, to show 
the common people as they live is 
shown in such work as the pencil 
drawing WaiPin<l by Alfred Sessler. 
In this, the men air- made grotesque, 
are misshapen to create a none too 
happy, but a living effect. In much 
the same vein are Traffic, a wood cut 
bq Kamp, ami Weddiny Bureau, a 
lithograph by Don Freeman. The lat- 
ter combines a satirical slant on hu- 
man life with a tinge of earthy hu- 
mor. 

In a completely different style and 
mood is the etching Timers by E. 
Rungius Fulda. Here is no attempt 
to parade faults and weaknesses, and 
yet this etching of two tigers — one 
sleepy, the other alert— has some- 
thing lasting in character and ex- 
pression. The tiger sitting sharply 
up shows exceptionally clever treat- 
ment. 

The lithograph \1lol1e Interior by 
Mabel Dwight- a familiar name in 
this field— shows equally careful por- 
trayals of both the simple room and 
the motionless woman. 



♦ »>> ♦ ♦» ♦ < «♦♦♦♦ «« > ♦♦♦ ♦ 



MEET THE BOYS AT 

Jack's Diner 

North 1'lcasant St.. Amhtrsl 
*-♦»»♦♦»»♦♦*■♦♦♦♦»♦♦< 



<& 




lEATINc. 



<ji: 



OWVlt 




Corsages of Quality for the Military Ball 



Reasonable Prices 



See Charlie Powers 



Tel. 109-M 




1 



BEAUTIFUL CHRISTMAS CARDS 

COST NO MORE THAN 
THE 'ORDINARY KIND' 

See Our Selection of Artistic 
Christmas Cards 

JEFFERY AMHERST BOOKSHOP 




STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND 
OPTICIAN 

14 MAIN STREET 

Eyes Examined Glasses Repaired 
Prescriptions Filled 



Whether it's 

Personal Wear 

or 

Christmas Gifts 

It Will Pay You to 

Ituy Your Hats, ShoeK 

or Clothing 

at Daniel's 31st 

Anniver^ay Sale 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON. MAH8. 



edos $25 and $35 



EVERYTHING FOR THE MILITARY BALL 

Full Dress $35 Shirts $2 and $2.75 Tuxedo and Full Dress rentals 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 



l'.»:;:i 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN! THURSDAY, DECEMBER 



1 !).'!'.» 




DISC- 
OVERING 
MUSIC 



Sj 

Bernard Fox 



To all and sundry— and especially 
to those who have objected to certain 
conditions and practice* In the music 
room: there is in effect a new policy, 
storting this week. First, there have 

I „ manv objections to smoking, so 

no more smoking will be allowed m 
the music room. Heretofore there has 
been some handling of the machine 
without the permission of the Oper- 
ator. Now that we have a new ma- 
chine, and one whose performance will 
warm the hearts of those who appre- 
ciate such things, there will be ab- 
solutely no handling of the recorder, 
with or without the operator's per- 
mission. 

Although not many complaints have 
been registered on this account, it 
is well known that many people who 
mine in to hear a special piece of 
music never Ret to hear it played he- 
cause of the great number of people 
there before them. Also, hecause of 
this, many who would ordinarily fre- 
quent the room much more than they 
d.) have just stopped coming in. Cer- 
tain records are being prematurely 
worn out. To remedy these conditions, 
the music room is now heinj? run on 
a new basis. 

Instead of selections beinu 
played at the request of the lis- 
teners a weekly program will be 
made out to be followed strictly. 
From :i:00 o'clock until 4:30 there 
will be allowed a period for in- 
dividual choices. All other mu.-dc 
room, hours will be devoted to 
the program made out in advance. 
This will be posted outside. Then 
those who want to hear some- 
thing played will be able to at- 
tend when they see it announced 
on the bulletin. Suggestions will 
he accepted for the program. 
In order that listeners who want to 
g«t a unified outlook OB certain as- 
pects of music can do so, the program 
will he made up with an orderly con- 
text. For example, ■ French program, 
or a Beethoven program might be se1 
up for a few days or a week. In th» 
respect the new polky will be a great 
help to the members of the music 
classes. Those not too familiar with 
music and desirous of knowing more 
will better be able to do so. 

Between long selections, there will 
be a ten minute intermission, to al- 
low f«,r a smoke outside, or perhaps 

a rest, or a bit of discussion. Later 
on it may be possible for some de- 
scription of the pieces played to be 
given, somewhat after the fashion of 
Morton Blender, of Boston's VVCOP. 
The (irst of the new record. ngs 
have arrived. A new licet ho% en 
Fifth is here, and it sounds very 
well. A Schubert I nlinished Sym- 
phony was played Monday for the 
first time. With the combination 
of new records and new machine 
it i- really something to hear. 
The new release of the Schubert 
Seventh Symphony has lived up 
to all expectations. And at last, 
at long last, we have a new 
Beethoven Quartet, the ( Sharp 
Minor. II will certainly be a 
pleasure to hear these new selec- 
tions. In a week or two there will 
arrive the rest of the thirty or 
>„ new volumes announced pre- 
viously. 

Word of the Tuesday program of 
this week has Jttst arrived. It in- 
clude, work from the romantic school; 
Mendelssohn, von Weber, Berlio*, and 
Schubert Watch for further an- 
nouncements on the music room bul- 
letin. 

N„w that the Beethoven cycle oi 
the Saturday night concerts led bj 
ToRcaninl i, completed, we are a trifle 
;„i. Not that the future programs 
will be inferior in any sense, hut, it 
does seem that it will take real crafts- 
manship even to approach the stand- 
ard of performance by this great, con- 
ductor. Ju t as many of the greal sea- 
Continued on /'"</' ' 



"let Men Chase You" is Advice of 
Basil Wood to State College Coeds 



STOCKBRID6E 

l'.\ John J. Burke 



Deerfield Game 



ALUMNI SEMINAR 



By Dorothy Dunklee 

good rule for a girl is to run 

.roin a man until she catches 

declared Mr. Basil Wood, COl- 

ilnarian and "philosopher," 

asked to state his views about 

sex on this campus. "The 

has to be kidnapped and 



The Stockbridge eleven recently The third Alumni Seminar in Af 
closed a successful season by defeat- ,iculture was held on Friday and 6 
ing Deerfield Academy with the score ur day November 24-26 at Stockbrid,'. 

Hall. Alumni members were given tht 
opportunity of discussing with st. 



chloroformed probably won't be much 
of a man," he continued; "let him 
lo some of the chasing." 

"I used to think that work in 
library would be dry as dust," he 
said. Without doubt, something about 
the atmosphere in the Goodell Library 
must have changed that impression, 
for he continued, "Hut working here 
is like a circus— better than a movie! 
I laugh all day!" 

Coeducation Advantageous 

Then, as he offered his visitor an 
apple ("an old-fashioned Black Gilly even ha< 
Flower or Sheep's None," he called it) .point, 
ami seated himself in the office chair, 
he began to elaborate upon his state- 
ments. He thinks that, in general, it 
is a great advantage to have girls on 



also an authority on hiking and out- 
door life and an ardent participant 

in the pastime. 

Domination of 12 to 0. 

Continuing his theory about college The first score came early In tfc 

Mr Wood dared to say that first period when Corfteld crossed the mem bers current problems in faun 

"thTs^'lace'is dominated by women," tacular runs. The other touchdown Management and Agricultural K. 

l' that the social side of life on goal line on one of his long and spec- nom j cs . Events of the day include, | 

'"" L , n . eat lv overdone. A large came in the third period when Car- Round tab le discussions, talks fr. t, 

!e.rt of social life" which would be pos- rota pushed across on a center plunge. the departments of Animal Htt* 

hie in a men's college, he believes, The team showed high spirit ban dry, Farm Management, Agnc ,1 

• 1 C t because of the dominant place throughout the game, and each man tura i Economics and Dairy. Several 

4 -ZmZ in "the life of men students, did his part toward winning this im- ()f the stockbridge graduates spoke; 

-The should be bovs longer," he portant game. Charles Shelnut '24, Walter Bry; 

continued, "and not have to think Most of the student body went to 

about matrimony so soon." Deerfield to cheer their team to vu- 

This bachelor (by choice) who from ! tory 

seems to be "living Stockbridge hne-up. 

also convinced K.K. Camache 

Johnson 



. UMN1 REUNION, BANQUET MARK TENTH 
NNIVERSARY OF VARSITY SOCCER HERE 

Hundred Graduates Expected Here Saturday— Coach Larry 
Briggs Will be Honored— Record* Show That state 
Has Won Over Half its Games 



TWO IN A ROW? 



all appearances 
alone and liking it' 

that the larger percentage of girls 
come to college to "get a man." He 
a story to reinforce his 
seems that one coed who 
me to college was very, very 
homely; but the fellows, believing 
that Nature abhors a vacuum, con- 
cluded that she must be brilliant. In 



npus. rhey help the boys to this respect, they were d.sappointed 

dvked," he said; -help them to to discover ^*™*%£ 

rememb «r to be gentlemen." stupid as she was home > ■**•*£"£ 

On the other hand, he firmly be- one asked her why she had come 



R.T. It 

R.C. K. Johnson 
C. Waskiewicz — N'ickerson 
L.C. Konieczny — LooOtis 
L.T. Earl 
L.K. Kosakowski 
Q.B, Remben — Nichols 
R.H. Watts 
L.K. Corfield 
F.R. McDonald — Carrota 
Lorin "Red" Ball 
More than just a few 



'25 and Rodman Nowers "21. The 
Massachusetts State-Tufts Foothill 
game was a feature of the conven- 
tion. 

Hotel Stewarding 
On Monday November 27th, 7 mem- 
bers of the Hotel Stewarding Course 
were the guests of the Kraft Cheese 
Co. at a meeting of the "Hotel Stew 
ards of Boston." After a buffet sup 
per the students were shown throuirr 
the Kraft Plant in Cambridge, Hast, 
Glee Club 
The first rehearsal of the mixed- 
voice glee club was held last Mm, 
day in Memorial Hall. A large num- 
words of fo er attended. 



£ wasted time and tend to lower the fully. "1 came here to be went With, 
intellectual effort on the part of the I but I ain't." 
man student. He illustrated his point 



by quoting from Kipling: "He travels 
the fastest who travels alone" — im- 
plying simply that women are a waste 

of time! 

In the same breath, without hesi- 



to "Red" Ball Mr. Alviani would appreciate it if 

for his fine work with the Stock- any others interested in the Glee Cluh 

bridge athletic teams. would attend the next rehearsal. Th« 

Year after year "Red" finds the dub will make its debut on Dec. U 

same situation' facing him, namely in Convocation. 

that of greeting but a small group of The club is conducted under the 

colleae would learn to specialize on I candidates for the various teams auspices of the Music Department ,,f 

one Sing st S time-"to work when vvhi( . h he coaches. Most of these men the State College and I. ««*» ■* 

they work and play when they play." al , so inexperienced that it is a hard active direction of Mr. Stua.t Hut- 

„ i " he r c..e l..d to hand the CO- "Mixing baked beans, ice cream, and ta sk to convert them into good play- bard 

The irirls here are I tomato sauce does not improve the . 



, ..-hundred alumni will return 

uS Saturday to mark the tenth 

Wisary of soccer here, and to 

coach Larry Briggs for his 

standing service in that sport. A 

i on and banquet will be held at 

/p.m. in the Faculty House. 

u ^t speakers, movies, and the in- 

■ation of an alumni news-letter 

..,,', will round out the program. 

31 Wins 

\ survey of the years in soccer 

l that the Maroon have gathered 

,,,., lost 21, and tied 8. Con- 

rticut University is the oldest rival, 

have never beaten the Statesmen 

closest in a tie in 1!>2!). 
• ; ,te hooters have scored 120 goals 
I their goalies have watched 114 
L |ls go into the home net. 
The reunion should be a long step 
welding alumni and students in- 
rests for the good of the college. 



11MHFRS1 



TODAY Thru SAT. 



CAMPUS VARIETIES 



Returning to the serious side of 
the issue, Mr. Wood stated one of his 
desires. He wishes that the fellows at 



JUST ONE HAPPY 
TRIANGLE. ..with 
a laugh in evert 



edfl a bouquet. "'The girls here art ( . offered 

lefinitely superior to the men on cam- flavor of any one of them, he offered 

BUS," he calmly announced," in con- as an example. 
It to ten years ago. (Here, he re- Although urge,! to do so, Mr. Wood 

ferred to the "horsey" type of girt declined I* give any dehn, e or e- 

. vh( , „ inu . to State College ten years cent illustrations to clan y the la te 
lg0 , "We have more than our share' remark, because he feared it might 1 « 
,f fair young females, now." embarrassing to certain students 11, 

M, Wood i. a bachelor himself, a did. however, very pointedly declare 

onflrmed bachelor by choice. (He said "A fellow cannot spoon and stud> at 

he assumed it was by choice'.) He is the same time. 



ers. Marks 

Other difficulties encountered are Students have been able to receive 
B hort practice sessions and the fre- their mid semester marks this week 

by calling at the short course office 



Inter-House 

The first event in the inter-house 
competition was won by Kolony Klub. 
K.K. won over A.T.G. in a football 
game on the morning of the 



COEDS APPARENTLY GO FOR A UNIFORM 
SO JUNIOR MIUTAMJIEN RATE HIGH 

Cynical Senior Adds That. "Messenger Boys Have Everything 

But the Spurs— Plus Money"— Pacifism is Dealt 

a Tremendous Death Blow 



The CoUegiun has been at it again, sist, however. A cynical senior said, 

, tt opting to gather coed opinion - H ain't talking. All I can say Is he 
't , e as to what the comely (no guy who deliver, telegrams has 

cracks) coeds thought of the Junior everything but the spurs-and he s 
military majors in their new uni- got ftfONSI ! 

forms last week. The results were stU1 another gal was egotistical 
a little better than we had hoped from t . IU)UK h to say, "I think they'd look 

previous interview attempts. It seems mue |, better on the coeds." Kut her 
that coeds definitely have something pa | almost slugged her and said 

to say whenever a man in a uniform staunchly, "I was a pacifist. RUT 

is involved. |I gave it up last week. They're won- 

This is what we found. One junior jderful." We failed to inquire whether 

said. "Well, if you can't have a West she meant the men or the uniforms, 

Point man, I'm not exactly above one 'so take your pick. 

of those guys." The next one we met 

squelched the whole system with a 

blank "What uniforms?" But then 



came an appreciative young lady who 
merely "A '(//," and gave a long and 
soulful sigh. (Maybe she was just 
in the mood.) 

A freshman came through, a la 
Susy, with "Aren't they marvelous 



Such a laudatory attitude did not per- kidding, we surmise! 



KRKD KKNNKY 



Continued from Page 1 
age cost for each student per year 
amounted to about |260 according to 
Ma figures. In 1907 the student body 

totaled 27.". and the faculty numbered 

■ -*. 

• )• > , 

According to his associated Treas- 
urer Kenney has several traits of 
character which make him an excel 

lent treasurer. He it "a bit Scotch," 

not Ungenerous but careful, and he 
is methodical and accurate. That he 
is a good judge of character is shown 
by the fad that State has an excel- 
lent record of student repayment of 

[loans. He is also ■ shrewd business 

man, as demonstrated by his invest- 
ment of Trust funds during the de- 
pression. 

Treasurer Kenney has been very 



quent necessity of practicing with 
only part of the squad present, many 
of the players being affected by out- 
side work. 7n spite of these hin- 
drances, he puts his shoulder to the 
wheel and somehow manages to build _ 

good teams with the material which state game by the close score of ( 
he has. to 0. Several S.S.A. varsity football 

"Red's" personality stands out men played for both houses, 
above all his other fine characteristics. J'lans for the next event are DOS 
His kind words and winning smiles in the making and will be announce,! 
have won for him countless friends, soon. 

Condemning unsportsmanlike conduct, Kolony Klub 

both on and off the field, he has won On the eve of the Stockbridge vu 
the respect of every boy who has tory over Deerfield. Kolony Klub beM 
played under him. He has great spirit an enjoyable "vie" party which wa, 
and his teams catch his spirit from well attended. Chaperones were Mr 
him. Mav he long continue to build and Mrs. W. A. Maclin and Mr. a.,! 
teams for Stockbridge with that win- Mrs. .1. .J. Tramposh. 
ning spirit. A.T.G. 

Cross Country At the weekly business on Monday 

The cross country team recently evening it was decided to have j 
closed a successful season, its record Christmas party on Saturday, Dec. I 
showing two wins and two losses. The at 8 p.m. "Andy" Devine is chairman 
team lost by two points to the Spring- of the committee. 
field team who WW the Conn. Valley Six pledgees have already taken 
Championship. In the rank of individ- their degree or initiation hike. Other, 
ual scorers "Andv" Devine should be will follow this week. 
placed highest with his excellent rec- Toivo Lamsa '40, Don Hazen '41 SBi 
ord of three firsts and one second Thomas Crowell '41 have recently ftf 
place out of four races. cepted pledges to join the boost 

RftC«fl Hun: A.T.G. is glad to welcome these men 

Oct. 28, at Cashing Academy— 34— into its company. 
Stockbridge 21— Won. Hockey Team 

Nov. 2, Springfield Freshmen— 27 || r . Hall wishes to announce that 
—at Stockbridge 2«)— Lost. the first meeting of the hockey CS* 

didates will be held tomorrow after 
noon at 4:45 in room 10 of the 
Nov. 15, at Trinity Freshmen — 4(1 — Physical Education Building. 
Stockbridge 17— Won. Bradford Leach '40 is captain and 

School Hats j Don Mayo, State '40 is coach of tlv 

The freshmen turned in their hats i team, 
to the Student Council on Monday. Indoor Track 

November 27. The indoor track season will 

The date for the "hatrush" will be I under way after Christmas vacat ol 
announced soon. j Coach Derby suggests that it W ' 

The Stockbridge Student Council i be a good idea for the candidate- 
members may be recognized by the practice in the gym in order 
Besides his duties in the treasurer's blue hats with the white ring. they may be in good condition ' 




Continued from Pom' I 
Friday noon. If the questions are used 
on the program and the faculty mem- 
bers are unable to answer them, the 
students who have written them will 
receive a yet unannounced prize from 
the committee. 

The cast for the play includes Jack 
Haskell '41, George Kimball '42, 
George Hoxie '41, Lou Bishop '42, 
Robert Triggs '42, Benny Freitas '42, 
and Art Cohen '41. Triggs is cast as 
a certain Teabury while Benny Frei- 
tas trods the boards as Alice's moth- 
er. Art Cohen, complete with profile, 
takes the part of Dean Marks — a 
name that sounds a lot like another 
Dean who is better known on this 
campus. Hoxie promises his usual 
polished performance while the rest 
.of the cast should live up to its 
prompting. 

The student leader idea was first 
suggested by Carl Friedman, one- 
itime sports of the Collcf/inn, and has 
since been mothered by the Senate 
and the Alumni. The object is to 
bring to this campus early in the 
spring the outstanding high school 
leaders from all over Massachusetts 
so that they will come to know this 
college and perhaps decide to enter 
here in the fall. 




Christmas Suggestions 

Jewelry 

Fancy Mittens 

Cigarette Cases 

Compacts 

Solid Perfume 

at 

THE GIFT NOOK 

22 Main St. 



2ND HIT— 

A Krd-Hnt Kound-up of .luhilri-r* 

r^cwG com 




UNA TURNER 
RICHMtD CARLSON 

Artie Shaw and Band 

— a USD- 
MARCH OF TIME 

"NKWfl FRONTS OK 1940"— News 

SUN Thru TUES., 
DEC. 10-12 

Cont. SUN. 2-11 P.M. 



The Collegian in its (pjest for ac- 
curacy also wishes to record here the 
rest of the opinions — subtly express- 
ed by H*. Ahs, •"» Ooooohs, (i censored , ff OVt {Q t (Jardner High — 28 — at Stock- 
insults, 1 dirty looks, and approxi- nr jdge T2— Lost 



Fed- 

M4AW\ 



mately 18 sighs. Whoever said there 

wasn't a woman born who could re- 

•'•• sist a uniform for very long wasn't 



active in Civic duties. He has been 
treasurer of many committees and 
chairman of the Republican Commit- 
tee in Amherst Re belongs to every 
benevolent organization in town. 



DRUMS 

aiom6 me 
COLBERT' fOnDR 

r^jT, mmer ' sffll - inmmr 



PLUS 

Pete Smith's "SKI BIRDS" 

I'nhlic Hobby No. 1. "STAMPS" 

Color Cartoon — News 



FOR 

Fine Foods 

Home-Made 

Ice Cream 

Fresh Pastry 

Delicious Candy 

At The Counter 

Hot and Cold Drinks 

Of AH Kinds 

Tempting Sandwiches 

"Let Us Serve You" 

College Candy 
Kitchen 




OUR COLLEAGUES 



HY JOE HART 



How would feel if when you walked onto campus this morn- 
ing you saw a now South and North College, a n«'w Physics and 
Math Building, a structure to replace the Little Cray Barn and a 
Bowker Auditorium large enough to seat the entire student body? 
In an editorial in the Auburn Plainsman, of Alabama Polytechnic 
Institute, was an account of the growth of the college during the 

past few years. Alumni were welcomed back editorially for a 
football game to a campus where a $1,600,000 building program 
is just being completed. 

The new buildings include a modern infirmary, a new 
agricultural engineering building, a stadium, a girls' dor- 
mitory, a Home Economic practise house, an addition to 
the library, and a veterinary research building. In spite 
of these new buildings the collegiate press still is not 
.satisfied, for in the next column was one of those college 
columnists clamoring for even more new buildings. His 
principle clamor is for a Student Union building, which 
would serve as our Memorial Building was intended to 
be used — as a social and recreational center for the 
student body. 

When the uses to which the Memorial Building is being put 
are looked into, one cannot help but notice that the trend is un- 
questionably away from the orginally intended function of the 
building, namely, as a social and recreational center for the stu- 
dents. The Memorial Building is rapidly becoming a roost and 
lunch room for commuters, as the cellar hole and the stuffy \\ s 
G. A. Room are laughingly called. The Faculty has practically 
Mr. Gostyn, Television Engineer at adopted the bowling alleys for their own Faculty Bowling Club, 
sickles Radio Co.. Springfield, bom This column must not be interpreted as an attack against the 
and educated in Cermany, will give a commuters, the bowling club, and the musical activities, in their 



Alberta Johnson. Last Year's 
Honorary Colonel 



Radio Cluh 



demonstration lecture on "Frequency 
Modulation," Tuesday, December 12, 
at 7:00 P.M. at the Physics Lab. 



SOUPS SANDWICHES 

College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialists 
SODAS ICE CREAM 



1940 

CALENDAR PADS 

AND DIARIES 

STUDENT EXPENSE 
BOOKS 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



use of the Memorial Building. It is written simply to point out 
certain conditions which are known to exist. 

When the college admits 200 commuters it also assumes an- 
other obligation beside the one of education. It must provide a 
descent and adequate place for these students to eat their lunches, 
and it should establish a place where commuters may relax or dis- 
cuss subjects in Bull Session which is a part of the extra-curricu- 
lar life of college students. The latter service is provided by the 
Mem Building, but the former lias been buried in the basement 
or stuffed in the \V. S. G. A. closet. Neither of them should be in 
the Mem Building. 

The faculty has every right to bowl. But, if it is assumed that 
the Memorial Building was built as a social and recreational cen- 
ter for students, how can one justify the hours during which 

Continued <>n Pug* $ 



Headquarters For 

RECORDS — VICTROLAS 

SHEET MUSIC 

The MUSIC HOUSE 

143 Main St. Northampton! 




COBDTTING 

Continual from Page 2 

Lambda DeM is pleased to announce 
Mrs. R. T. Parkhurst. Mrs. P. L 
Gamble, and Mrs. R. W. Donaldson 
as new patronesses. 



College Store 



Everything for the Student 



Lunched 

Soda Fountain 

Student Supplies 

ON THE CAMPUS 



Manners and Souvenirs 
Hook- and 

Magazines 



NORTH COLLEGE 



Laneheoni — Dinner — SpetUI Parties 
AfUrnocn Ten -Orrrnirht (ionu — Banqaata 

Pomeroy Manor — 1747 

A Horn* of Colonial Charm and Raflnamant 
AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS 
Bclchcrtown Road — Routa • 
Mrs A. J. Wlldnar. Prop. 

Tel. Amherat lle-M 

Linen Table Cloths 

Bridge Cloths 

Runner Sets, Towels, 

Snack Sets, etc. 

in 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



office and his civic activities, he lias 
managed to find time for relaxation 
and exercise. He used to belong to 

the Metawampe Hike Club. He be- 
longs to the Amherst Cnlf Cluh. He 
is a very active gotfsr. He and three 
of the other members of the admin- 
istration went to Maine one summer 
and visited a different tfnlf course 
daily. 

When he retires Mr. Kenney in- 
tends to k r '» south for a month or six 
weeks. He is going to take his go\t 
clubs, but says he doesn't think ho 
will do much ^olfin^- 



Dairy Cluh 'the season starts. 

The first meeting of the Dairy Club, Basket Rail 

was held Oil Nov. 2S in the Flint Lab. 1 Practice is now under wa\ 

The following officers were elected to preparation for the coming bai 

!i,,l.i office for this year: Co-Chairmen ball season. Stockbridge has very 
Eugene Rleley 8:8: A. '40, Roper material this year and expect 
BroWtl r 40j Vice Pres. Chester Dort- 

chester s.s.A. '41; Treas.-Sec. Bussel 
Lolar '41; SrC at Arms Richard Cof 
Held S.S.A. '41. 

After the election, Prof. J. H. 
Krandsen, Head of the Department of 
Dairy Industry, addressed the club 
and plans were made for the 
meeting. 



Charter Coaches 



From 



have a very successful season, 
ley Waskiewicz '4(1 is captain. 
Ball coaches the team. 



Index 

Index board meeting will be 
next at 4:00 o'clock this afternoon ins 
of to-night. 



Northampton Street Railway Company 



Phone Northampton 433 



E. A. Pellessier 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1939 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, l!«!> 



State-Stockbridge Examination Schedule Jan. 22nd to Jan. 3h 



Jan. 22. 



8-10 a. m 
OC 



Monday 
Eng M 
Eng 83 
Ger 57 

Hist fil 
Home B« 7. r . 
Math 91 
Mil 51 
Mi] 75 
Vet 5J 
Agron 53 

Monday, 10:15-12:15 p.m. 
Chem 1 G Aud, 26, 28; CH A; Fe D 



B, D 

OC A 

OC E 

OC Aud 

G 86 

Ml'. B, 

DH A 

DH B 

VL B 

20 



Ed 65 

Monday, 2-4 p.m. 

English 25 

Mr. Dubois 

Mr. Goldberg 

Mr. Helming 

Miss Horrigan 

Mr. Prince 

Mr. Rand 

Mr. Troy 

Mr. Varley 
English 59 
Flori 81 

Tuesday. Jan 

Chem 31 
French 29 
Agron 51 
An Hus 75 

Baet 61 

Bot 77 
Ec 77 
Ent 56 
Flori 75 
Gen Engin 67 
Hist 69 
Home Ec 81 
Math 65 
Pom 77 
I'sych 89 
Zool 65 



113, 114 



110, 111 

114 

U 26, 2K 

G Aud 

OC Aud 

OC C, D 

F 209, 210 

HM 2, 110 

OC E 

F 105 

23, 8-10 a.m. 

G Aud, 28 

OC D 

114 

110 

CH A 

CH B 

G 26 

Fe H 

F 106 

111 

OC C, B 

FL204 

MB B 

F 210 

113 

Fe D 



24, 8-10 a.m. 

Fe D, K 

G Aud, 26, 28 

111 

118, 114 

OC B 

OC C 

F 209 

110 

OC D 

WH B 

M Bldg 

P Ed 

P Ed 

102 

OC A 

p.m. 



Tuesday, 10:15-12:15 p.m. 

English 1 



Mr. Dubois 


OC B 


Mr. Goldberg 


OC Aud 


Mr. Helming 


G Aud 


MLss Horrigan 


G 26, 28 


Mr. Prince 


OC A, D 


Mr. Rand 


OC C 


Mr. Troy 


F 102, 210 


Mr. Varley 


Fe D 


English 2 


F 209 


Phil 61 102, 110, 111, 


113, HM 2 


Tuesday, Jan. 23, 2-4 


p.m. 


Draw 25 


WH 


Engin 21 


113 


Home Ec 31 


114 


Ag Ec 79 


110 


Bact 85 


MH 


Chem 61 


G 20, 28 


Dairy 77 


FL O 


Ent 57 


Fe K 


Hist 75 


OC C 


Ld Arch 51 


WH 



Wednesday, Jan 
Geo! 27 

Chem 51 
Ec 55 
Ed 67 
Eng 51 
Eng 81 
Flori 51 
(Jen Engin 88 
Ger 81 
Ld Arch 75 
Music <!1 
I'hys Ed 57 
Phys Ed 77 
I'sych 85 
SOC 53 

Wednesday, 10:15-12:15 
German 1 

Mr. Ellert G Aud 

Mr. Julian OC Aud. A, 15, D 

Mr. Lyle 114 

German 5 G 20 

German 25 

Mr. Ellert G 28 

Mr. Julian OC C 

Mr. Lvle 102, 111 

Oleri 25 F 209 

An Hus 63 113 

Wednesday, 2-4 p.m. 
An Hus 1 114 

Engin 1 113 

Hort 1 F 209 

Bot 63 CH B 

Ec 61 HM 2 

Ent 53 Fe K 

Fe— Fernald Hall 

Thursday. Jan. 25. 8-10 a.m. 
Ag Ec 55 110 

Agron 57 HI 

Bot 51 CH B 

Ec 53 G 26 

Ger 55 OC B 

Hist 59 OC C 

Hort Man 71 HM 2 

Hort Man 81 HM 110 

Math 55 MB B 

Phys 53 PL B 

Phys Ed 63 P Ed 

Pom 53 F 210 

Psych 51 H4 

Soc 63 Fe K 

Zool 75 Fe D 

Zool 85 Fe H 

Thursday, 10:15-12:15 p.m. 



Ec 51 

Ec 75 

Eng 57 

Ent 51 

Ent 79 

Forest 65 

Gen Engin 75 

Home Ec 61 

Hort Man 01 

Ld Arch 79 

Phys Ed 73 

Phys Ed 75 

Physics 85 

Soc 75 

Vet 75 

Zool 09 

Friday. 10:15-12:15 p.m. 

Bot 1 CH A; F 102, 209, 210 

Zool 1 Fe D, K 

Friday. Jan. 26, 2-4 p.m. 

English 29 

Mr. Dow Aud. 

Miss Horrigan OC Aud 

Mr. Hannum G Aud 

Forest 55 f 210 

Saturday, Jan. 27, 8-10 a.m. 



G 26jEc 85 
G 28 Ed 79 
OC B Ent 85 
Fe K Gen Engin 81 



Fe H 

F 210 

102 

111, 113 

HM 110 

WH B 

P Ed 

P Ed 

PL B 

OC D 



89 



Geol 61 
Hist 65 
Home Ec 
Music 51 
Phys Ed 51 
i'hys Ed 55 
Plant Brd 51 
Soc 51 



OC A 

113 

Fe K 

110 

Fe 2 

OC C 

Office 

M Bldg 

P Ed 

P Ed 

F 209 

OC E 



Tuesday, 2-4 p.m. 

Home Ec 1 FL 

Mil 1 G Aud, 26, 28; F 102 

Draw 31 
Mil 25 



CH A; Fe l> 



Ag Ec SI 
VL BlAg Op SI 
Fe F J Flori S5 

Forest S27 

Hygiene S3 

Veg Gd S3 

Vet SI (An Hus) 

Monday, 10:15-12:15 p.m 



114 
111 
F 106 
F 210 
G Aud 
F 102 
VL B 



Ag Ec S2 
Ag Eng S3 
Farm Mgt S3 
Forest S7 
Fruit Sll 
Hort Man SI 
Poult S3 



111 I. 

I 

l : 

i . 

HM i 



Wednesday. Jan. 31, 8-10 



.m. 



An Hus 51 
Bot 75 
Bot 81 
Chem 79 
Dairy 76 
Ec 65 
Eng 55 
Forest 76 
Hort Man 
Phys 51 
Phvs Ed 59 



>1 



102 

CH A 

CH B 

G 26, 28 

FL 204 

HM 2 

OC Aud, B 

F 210 

HM 110 

PL B 

P Ed 



Hygiene 
Hygiene 
Math 29 
Ec 81 



(men) G Aud, 26 

(women) CH A; Fe D 

MB B, D, G; F 102 

113, 114 



Saturday, 10:15-12:15 p.m. 

Ec 25 G Aud, 26. 28; 113, 114 



Hort Man 91 



HM 110 



An Hus S7 
Breed 85 
Bus Eng SI 
Dairy SI 
Flori SI 
Fruit S3 
Gen Math SI 

Saturday, 2-4 
I'sych 26 
Bact 81 
Ed 80 
Ent 81 
Gen Eng 51 



111 

311 

OC Aud, B 

FL 204, 

F 102, 209 

F 210 ! 

MB B 

p.m. 

G Aud, 26, 28 1 
F 102 



Acct SI 
Farm Mgt SI 
Hygiene SI (women) 

Monday, 2-4 p.m. 

Fresh Course 5 
Phys Ed 3 
Zool 25 
Bot 53 
Geol 51 
Home Ec 51 
Home Ec 87 
Hort 51 
Ld Arch 81 
Phys 75 
Phvsiol 75 



113 

102 

CH A 

Aud, 26 

P Ed 

Fe D 

CH C 

Fe 1 

FL 204 

102 

WH B 

WH 

PL B 

MH 



Hist 25 

Ag Eng S9 
An Hus S5 
Bact SI 
Bus Mgt S3 
Elem Nutri SI 
Flori S7 
Forest S9 
Forest S29 
Hort S3 
Poult S9 
Veg Gd SI 



OC Aud, H, 



F 



1. 

l; 
Fe D,; 

l' 

FL& 

F if. 

F 2: 

CHi 
WH| 

0- 

102. 2 



Wednesday, 10:15-12:15 p.m. 

Physics 25 CH A; Fe D.i 

Wednesday, Jan. 31, 2-4 p.m. 
Math 1, 2 MB B, G, D; CH a 

WH B; Fe D, K; F 102, % 



French 1 
French 5 
French 7 
Forest 77 

Thursday, 2-4 
Orient 1 
Chem 25 
Phys Ed 43 
Home Ec 81 
Friday 
Bot 25 
Dairy 25 
Bot 61 



OC A, E 

OC B, C, D 

OC Aud 

F 210 

p.m. 
OC Aud, C 



Bact S3 
Beekping SI 
Bus Law SI 
Forest S5 
Fruit SI 
Hort S7 



G Aud, 26, 28 \ Poult S7 



PEd 
HM 110 
Jan. 26, 8-10 a.m. 

CH A 

FL 204 

CH B. E 



Monday. Jan. 
German 27 
Spanish 25 
Ag Ec 57 

Chem 75 
Dairy 79 



29. 



113 

Fe H 

110 

MH 

Fe K 

CH A, Fe D 

F 106 

P 210 

F 209; WH B 

311 

8-10 a.m. 

OC D 

OC B 

201 A 

G 86, 28 

FL 204 



An Hus SI 






113, 114 


Elem Foods SI 






HM 110 


Forest S3 






F 209 


Fruit S7 






F 102 


Hort SI 






CH A 


Poult SI 






311 


Vet SI (Dairy & Poult) 




VL B 


Tuesday, Jan. 


30, 


8-10 


a.m. 



Fruit S5 
Fruit S9 
Soils SI 
Soils S7 



F2: 

F 2ft 

Aud, 26, 2 

113, IK 



By arrangement: 



Hist 31 
Music 75 
Phys Ed 41 
Zool 51 

Ag Eng SI 
Bus Mgt SI 
Dairy S3 
Flori S3 
Gen Biol S21 
Hort Man S5 
Poult S5 
Soils S5 
Veg Gd S5 

Tuesday. 
Hist 5 
Bact 81 



OC Aud, C 

M Bldg 

P Ed 

Fe K 



Ag Ec 89 
Ag Eng 83 
Agron 77, 82 
An Hus 81 
Ec 91, 93, 95 
Ed 78 
Eng 89, 90 
Ent 87 
For 67 
Gen Engin 61 

Geol 71 

Home Ec 77, 83 

Hort Man 75 

Latin 51, 55 

Music 1 

Oleri 51, 76, 81 

Phys Ed 61, 81. 71. 23 

Plant Breed 81 

Pom 81, 83 

Poult 51, 53. 75. 77. 81 

Psych 95 



113, 114 

201A 

FL 204 

F 102 

Fe D 

HM 110 

Bll Soc 77, 79 
G 26 Span 75 
F 108 Zoo) 91 
10:15-12:15 p.m. 

OC Aud, C, D Law S25 
CH A; F 102. 209 | Pub Spk SI 



Communication 



the Wagner Act so strongly. We do 
know that the Wagner Act puts Labor 
on an equal footing with the capital- 
ists (employers), and that the ma- 
jority of Supreme Court decisions 
hftVC been in favor of labor since the 
passing of this act. 

In concluding, while we accept 
some of Mr. Wler's statements on 
"How to Make Capitalism Work," we 
ask the student body not to be too gul- 
lible and we also ask "Can it be that 
Mr. Wyer has been employed in the 
interest of employers who are now 
banding together to combat Labor, 
which has at last found itself and is 
challenging these employers?" 

B. and C. 



RHYME 



It is the opinion of several stu- 
dents that Mr. Wyer in his speech 
Thursday presented to the student 
body an unfair view of the im- 
portance of labor in our economic 
system. His reasoning was a bit 
shocking to the ears of philosophy 
students; and his arguments were 
equally shocking to the ears of eco- 
nomics students. 

To start off with, Mr. Wyer won 
the confidence of the student body In- 
stating several obvious truths. As he 
proceeded, he made several state- 
ments which "for lack of time" he 
failed to explain. And we are of the 
opinion that he would have found 
much difficulty in proving his state 
ments had he attempted to do so! The 
student body having accepted his first 
statements, accepted the succeeding 
ones which were not so obviously 

true. 

We amateur logicians feel that Ml 
analogy In comparing the New Deal 
in Ancient Pome to that in 
United States is not necessarily true. 

Since conditions in Home were so Inet much longer. I understand the 
.liferent, lie has no argument in say- bend will become a cooperative unit 

ing that the New Deal will fail In under Georgie AwHs, since Tony Pat- 

the United States just because it tor left when he had the role cinched. 

railed in Rome! i At a,| v ■**•■ eatehj "You're a Lucky 

Nor can we economics students un- Guy" and "Love is Here," "All in 

derstand why Mr. Wyer condemned Continued OS Page $ 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 






Continued from Page S 
but they aren't doing justice to the 
musical genius the outfit still pos- 
sesses, but can't let loose just because 
they are at the top and belong to 

their dear "moronic" public. These 

three Bluebird recordings are also im- 
the portanl because if what we hear is 



There will be no social dancing 
class on Thursday evening, Dec. 7. 
The next one will meet on Thursday. 
Dec. 14 in the Drill Hall. 
Johnny Newton 
There will be an informal in the 
Drill Hall Saturday evening, Dec. 9. 
Music will be provided by Johnny 
Newton and his orchestra, featuring 
Vernon Coutu, M.s.c. "?8. 

Wesley Foundation 
Sunday evening, December 10, the 
Wesley Foundation holds its annual 
Christmas party. This is the last 
meet ; ng of 19.'tt). All active members 
should attend. 

Hort Man Club 
Due to a conflict with the basket- 
ball game, the monthly meeting of the 
Hort, Man. Club will be held on Tues- 
day afternoon at 4:30, instead of 
Wednesday night as scheduled. Dr. C. 
K. Fellers of the department will de- 



Band Concert 

The scheduled band concert has 
been definitely called off. The man- 
ager also announces that there will 
be no more rehearsals till after the 
Christmas vacation. 

Military Ball 

The committee in charge of the 
Military Ball invites and encourages 
the Stockbridge students to attend 
this important social event. 

There seems to be a little misunder- 



CHRISTMAS 



standing in the minds of some Stock 
bridge students as to whether or ■ 
they may attend these socials a:. 
other events sponsored by State 
lege. 

The various committees in cfaan 
of these events wish to bring to tr 
attention of the dubious persons tte 
they are welcome and are cordia! 
urged to attend such socials. 



KAPPA SIGMAS 



true we won't be hearing Shaw's clar- liver a lecture on Training and Op- 
portunities for Food Technologists. 
Lest 
A black and silver Parker Vacuu- 
tnatic Fountain Pen somewhere on 
campus. Will the finder please re- 
turn to Alden Blodgett, Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 



Continued from Page 1 
group singing will have its place in 
Monday evening's entertainment. Af- 
ter the formal numbers have been 
completed by the musical organiza- 
tions, the audience will join in sing- 
ing popular Christmas carols. Each 
member of the audience will have a 
mimeographed sheet with verses for 
the informal numbers; thus, the Yule- 
tide program will come to a pictur- 
esque and colorful conclusion. 

In offering the students a chance 
to inaugurate an annual series of 
Christmas programs, Mr. Alviani 
feels that the tradition will become 
invaluable and cherished not only for 
its innate beauty, but also as a means 
of lending new direction to college 
spirit, as the student body joins with 
the orchestra and combined clubs to 
give voice to the festive spirit. 



RACKMEN COMMENCE TRAINING 
OR 1940 SEVEN-MEET SEASON 



COURT CAPTAIN 



(' mliiiucd from Page 1 
The entrance hall and stairway a? 
striking in early American red wit' 
gray walls. The doorway is of Cor 
necticut Valley architecture ami 
surmounted by the Kappa Sigma ere? 
in color. 

Thirty Year Program 
The completion of this building 
the consummation of a thirty yS" 
Kappa Sigma program at Mass BCW 
setts State College. On the bui Id* 
committee are Prof. Guy V. Glatf^ 
tor, chairman, Prof. Frank A. W 
Dean Marshall O. Lanphear, 1 
Puissel, and Clifford Belden. I' 
Morse is the president of the SW 
College chapter. The new hous< 
designed by Thomas Byrd Epp 
national Kappa Sigma architect. T* 
interior decorators were Mrs. Glati* 
ter and Miss Todd of Northampt >n 






f Veterans, Promising Sophomores Give 
Indications of Strong and Well-Balanced Club- 
Competition For Positions is Keen 



Coach Derby 



weeks the 



varsity 
in full 



g few short 

track season will be 

The first event on the docket 

leach Derby's men is the Knights 

Jumbus meet in Boston Jan. 

.„ which State will be repre- 

: by a relay team. This will be 

ed by s' x °ther meets among 

, will be the Boston A. A. games 

the Connecticut Valley Indoor 

i pinnships. 

u h Derby will be greeted by a 
f veterans, and with the help 
„ne new men should turn out a 
rong team. Captain Bob Joyce, Ed 
finor, Jack Crimmins, Bill Joyce, 
Jim Kline will be battling for 
, , ia sh posts. Captain Joyce, and 
mine are the Maroon hopefuls in 
.hurdles. Joyce, O'Connor, Crim- 
.,., Klaman, and Rossman will 
.lal.lv comprise the relay team. In 
,. middle distance high hopes are 
■ing held for Klaman in the 300 
1 run, Adams in the quarter mile, 
ihall in the 1000 yd. or 000 yd. run 
Bill Favor, a transfer in the 
yd run. Putney, cross-country 
Morrill, and Tilson are mile 
hopefuls. Ralph Bunk, if he re- 
ould make a valuable addi- 
in the distance events. Budz 
f rom his latest workouts gives notice 
that he will take care of the pole- 
b-aulting assignment very nicely with 
from Palumbo. Riseberg and 
nborn are the high jumpers with 
possible addition of Wall, a soph- 
more. Warren Tappin and Dick Cur- 
s should take a lot of points in the 
Droad jump this year for the Derby - 
pien, and the fate of the weight 
i\.nts rest in the capable hands of 
[leoffrion and Freitas. 

The schedule:— K. of C. Meet at 
Boston, Jan. 27, B. A. A. games at 
Boston, Feb. 3, Connecticut Univers- 
ity here Fri. evening Feb. 16, Tufts 
and W. P. I. here Feb. 24, Spring* 
Held here (tentative) Tues. evening, 
Feb. 27, Connecticut Valley Indoor 
ihanipionships here Mar. 2, and 
■Northeastern at Boston (tentative) 
Mar 7. 



CARAWAY PICKS ALL 
OPPONENT GRIDMEN 



Conn. U. Places Three on Team 

—Rhode Island, Amherst 

Get Two Each 



■Mint 
ind 
OOfl 

[•a l it a in 

i tin 

a. wo 



-■.!! 

he 



Based on their performance against 
Massachusetts State, Coach Ebb Car- 
away selected his all-opponent team 
this week. Connecticut U. has three 
men on this mythical eleven while 
Amherst and Rhode Island place two 
each. The only squads on State's ':'.'.» 
schedule that are not represented are j 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute and • 
the middies of Coast Guard Academy. 
The end positions are held down by 
Peterson of Connecticut and Cord- 
jner of Amherst because of their speed 
and sterling all-around play. At left 
tackle is Springfield College's Obeck. 
This gymnast lineman has an uncan- 
ny faculty of playing a ball game in 
the other team's backfield. Whitten of 
Amherst got Caraway's nomination i 
for the left guard spot on the all-j 
opponent club, and medits the selec- 
tion because of his steady, alert brand 
of ball. Pace of Rhode Island gets 
the nod for the position of center. 
Pace is not only brilliant defensively, 
but is important in Rhody's offense 
too. At the right guard position on 
Caraway's all-opponent lineup is an- 
other Connecticut man — Robinson. 
Here is a boy who plays sixty min- 
utes of ball and plays it best when 
the going is tough. Caraway's choice 
for right tackle is Perkins 




H00PSTERS READY FOR OPENERS 
AGAINST TRINITY, MIDDLEBURY 

Tough Season is Predicted For state Basketball Team i>y Coach 
Frigard — Howie Rudge is Only Returning Letterman 

as :>") Candidates Report 



FROSH SPORTS OPEN 
FOR WINTER SEASON 



Hockey 

This 



Not Offered to Plelies 
Year — Program Not 

Yet Started 



After ringing down the curtain on 
a successful season of fall yearling 
sports, the Physical Education De- 
partment announced that a very full 
winter sports program is in the pro- 
cess of being made. .lust when this 
program will start will be announced 
to the freshmen In their Physical Ed- 
ucation classes. 

A long list of elective! will be I 
available to the first-year men, a list 
that will include every winter sport 
with the exception of hockey. The 
list will include basketball, winter 
track, fencing, boxing wrestling, ski- 
ing, and swimming. Of these basket- 
ball and winter track will have reg- 
ular schedules with games and meets 
with neighboring Prep School and 
freshmen teams. These schedules are 
las yet tentative, and no official con- 
M-ason wed flrmation is available on them. Wil- 

d it is with fond hopes diston and Mt. Herinon loom as prob- 
to basketball, able opponent! for the frosh hoop- 



By 

llert Hymmi 



sters while the annual frosh-soph 
game is a certainty. 

Winter track opponents arc un- 
known to date but there will be meets 



on